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NORTH CAROLINA 

BAPTIST 

ANNUAL 



ONE HUNDRED 
THIRTY-EIGHTH YEAR 



MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM 
RALEIGH 



Annual 

II 

of the 

Baptist State Convention 

"^ of 

North Carolina. 

Edited by 
Ted W. Williams, Secretary 

Department of Statistics and Survey 

Containing 

Statistical Reports and Directories 
Associational and Convention 

Prepared by 

Department of Statistics and Survey 

AND 

Proceedings of the 
One Hundred Thirty-Eighth Annual Session 

Memorial Auditorium 

Raleigh 
November 11-13, 1968 

Prepared by 
Lamar J. Brooks 

Recording Secretary 
Wake Forest, N. C. 

The Next Annual Session will be held 

November 10-12, 1969 

Fayetteville, N. C. 



EUGENE NORFLEET GARDNER 

It is marvelous how much God can put in one life. E. Norfleet Gardner 
did a lot of living in his years on this earth. Determined to use every 
moment to the fullest, he preached, he wrote, he cultivated friendships, he 
taught, he adited papers, he kept records, he answered letters, he responded to 
calls for help, he traveled with a purpose. He was a stickler for doing things 
right, and thus would correct the spelling or the grammar of his "younger 
brothers." Of this group there were many and they learned early that "his 
love was as great as his sternness." 

Eugene Norfleet Gardner was born in Franklin, Virginia on November 
12, 1894. He was privileged to have dedicated Christian parents who, along 
with their church, nurtured his spirit and mind. He professed his faith in 
Christ and united with the church when he was twelve years of age. The 
Franklin Baptist Church ordained him to the ministry on October 15, 1915. 

His formal education included studying at the University of Richmond where 
he received his master of arts degree in 1915, Southern Baptist Theological 
Seminary where he earned his master of theology degree and the University 
of Chicago where he was awarded the bachelor of divinity degree in 1920. 
The University of Richmond honored him with a doctor of divinity degree 
in 1952 

Dr. Gardner's pastorates have included the Sycamore and Courtland Baptist 
Churches in Virginia from 1915 to 1916; the Robert's Chapel and Buckhom 
Baptist Churches in the West Chowan Association in North Carolina from 1920 
to 1924; the Mills Home Baptist Church from 1925 to 1929; the First Baptist 
Church of Dunn from 1929 to 1939; the First Baptist Church of Henderson 
from 1939 to 1952; and the First Baptist Church of Laurinburg from 1953 to 
1960. After retiring from regular pastorates on January 1, 1960, he served 
in eleven interim pastorates. 

The Gardners' home was always a place where people were welcomed. 
To assist him in making the home a place of fellowship and understanding 
were the members of his family. He was first married to Ruth Carver of 
Louisville. Kentucky. To this marriage were born two daughters, Lelia Norfleet 
(Mrs. Robert M. Hathaway) and Alice Ruth (Mrs. Joe L. Wilson). After the 
death of his first wife. Dr. Gardner was married to Mattie Macon Norman 
White, widow of Philip E. White. Children of Mr. and Mrs. White are Geneva 
Josephine (Mrs. Arthur H. Jackson, Jr.) and Louis Norman White. 

Within the denomination no task was too small for him and he always did 
his best to fill that office with meaning. Pastor's conferences and associations 
received his devoted attention. In the state he served two years as president 
of the General Board and was a zealous trustee of Wingate College. At the 
time of his passing he was serving his ninth term as the recording secretary 
of the Baptist State Convention. 

He was invited by the Southern Baptist Convention to serve on the Radio 
Commission, the Hospital Commission, the Relief and Annuity Board and the 
Foreign Mission Board. He filled these places with distinction. 

In 1951 he was one of a team on a preaching mission to Japan. After 
that, he visited mission fields in many parts of the world. The needs of all 
people were on his heart and his friends in other countries were many in 
number. 

As author he wrote Old Testament Characters, Lamp Unto My Feet, Magni- 
jying The Church, Journey to Japan, Always the Ten Commandments, and 
Changing Patterns in Christian Programs. 

Dr. Gardner's ability to remember names and his fine sense of humor 
•won for him a multitude of friends. They will miss his warm smile, the 
hearty handshake, and the words of encouragement for which he was noted. 
He belonged to the school of good manners, fine taste, and noble culture. 
May his tribe increase! 

J.B.B. 



\ 




t 



EUGENE NORFLEET GARDNER 




CLAUDE W. WHITE 



CLAUDE W. WHITE 

"He wore like an old shoe" describes how people felt about Dr. Claude 
White. He did not attempt to put up a facade that would lead people astray 
about him. He was just what he was all of the time — unassuming, friendly, 
sincere, and dedicated to the service of his Master. 

It was natural for him to be at home in the smallest rural church. Or, 
he could be at ease and respected in the presence of business executives 
and professional people in the sophisticated suburbia of 1968. 

Born in Eastern North Carolina at Elizabeth City, March 4, 1916, Claude 
knew how to lead and inspire the confidence of the mountain man. But, 
he was not just a leader among strangers. Shortly before accepting the 
role of State Sunday School Secretary in North Carolina, he led in an enlarge- 
ment effort at the First Baptist Church in Elizabeth City with good 
acceptance. It was not many blocks to the BlackweU Memorial Church where 
he grew up. The people of the neighboring church appreciated him. 

Educated at Campbell College, West Texas State Teachers College, and 
Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Dr. White had earned his doc- 
torate in the field of Religious Education. 

In addition to serving as a Chaplain during World War II, he taught one 
year at Campbell College and ministered to churches in several states. He 
gave himself at the First Baptist Churches of Canyon, Gatesville, and Mineral 
Wells, Texas. He worked with the people at Grey Stone, Durham, North 
Carolina. He did an outstanding work at Ashley River, Charleston, South 
Carolina. 

Dr. White was used extensively in writing Sunday School helps. He provided 
one quarter of material for RozeU's Commentary and had a number of assign- 
ments from the Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tennessee. His fellows in 
Religious Education elected him to offices in their organizations. During one 
year he was President of the Southern Baptist Convention Religious Educa- 
tion Association. He served the Virginia Convention as an Associate in Sunday 
School work. 

Claude married Blanche Campbell. Four children have blessed their home : 
Carol, Perry, Morris and Becky. Their home has been an abode of love. 

Dr. White had a simple loyalty to enduring values. He knew Jesus, and 
he was not ashamed for men to know of his commitment. He knew and 
was happy in the leadership of the Holy Spirit in the tasks that were his. 

Accidental death ended his leadership as State Baptist Sunday School 
Secretary on October 2, 1968. 

N.C.B., Jr. 



cV;. 



OF North Carolina ^ or '- 
TABLE OF CONTENTS i 3^'^ )^(^P2* 



Page 
ANNUAL DEDICATED 

Eugene Norfleet Gardner 2 

Claude W. White 3 

DIRECTORIES OF THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

Officers ... 7 

Trustees 7 

Administration 7 

Division of Business Administration 7 

Division of Evangelism 7 

Division of Missions 7 

Division of Church Programs 8 

Division of Stewardship Promotion 9 

Division of Christian Higher Education 9 

Division of Christian Social Services 9 

Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 9 

Baptist Foundation 9 

General Board :.. lo 

Committees of the General Board 10 

Standing Committees 11 

Institutions of the Convention .... 11 

Trustees of Colleges 13 

Woman's Missionary Union 16 

N. C. Baptist Pastors' Conference ^.^.....Z 16 

N. C. Baptist Associational Missionaries' Conference 16 

N. C. Baptist Brotherhood 16 

N. C. Chaplains' Association 16 

N. C. Baptist Religious Education and Music Conference 17 

N. C. Baptist Ministers' Wives' Conference 17 

DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION 17 

DIRECTORY OF THE BAPTIST WORLD ALLIANCE 18 

CONSTITUTION 19 

BY-LAWS 26 

PROCEEDINGS OF THE CONVENTION (See Page 50 for Printed Program) 

Monday Evening 49 

Tuesday Morning 53 

Tuesday Afternoon 62 

Tuesday Evening 64 

Wednesday Morning 66 

Wednesday Afternoon 71 

Wednesday Evening 81 

REPORT OF THE GENERAL BOARD 

Forward 85 

Report and Recommendations 86 

1969 Budget 96 

Convention Debt 108 

Programs of Work 

Division of Business Management 108 

Division of Missions 108 

Institutional Ministries 109 

Department of Interracial Cooperation 112 

Department of Deaf Missions 113 

City and Metropolitan Missions Department 114 

Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute 116 

Town and Country and Seminary Extension Department 118 

Cherokee Indian Ministry 121 

Military Ministries 121 

Division of Evangelism 123 

Division of Church Programs 125 

Sunday School Department 126 

Church Training Department 129 

Department of Student Work 131 

Church Music Department 133 

Church Building Planning Department 134 

Brotherhood Department 135 

Woman's Missionary Union 137 

Department of Camps and Retreats — CaRAway 139 

North Carolina Baptist Assembly 140 

Fruitland Baptist Camp 141 

Department of Statistics and Survey 142 



6 Baptist State Convention 

Page 

Division of Stewardship Promotion 142 

Department of Stewardship Development 143 

Department of Stewardship Promotion 144 

Annuity Department .- - 146 

Department of Program Services 147 

Division of Christian Higher Education 149 

Campbell College 153 

Statistical Report for N. C. Baptist Colleges and University 155 

Chowan College 156 

Gardner- Webb College 158 

Mars Hill College 160 

Meredith College 161 

Wake Forest University 163 

Wingate College 164 

Division of Christian Social Services 165 

Baptist Children's Homes of North Carolina, Incorporated 165 

North Carolina Homes for the Aging, Inc.. 166 

North Carolina Baptist Hospitals, Inc 167 

Report of Directors of Biblical Recorder 168 

Report of North Carolina Baptist Foundation, Inc 170 

Report of Convention Committees 

Memorials 171 

Christian Life Committee 172 

Trustee Orientation Committee 176 

Historical Committee 177 

Public Affairs Committee 178 

Committee of 20 178 

Trustees of Convention 179 

IN MEMORIAM 181 

MESSENGERS TO THE CONVENTION 182 

ST.\TISTICAL reports 191 

Associational Statistics 192 

Missions Sponsored By Churches 294 

Statistical Summary By Associations 300 

Associational Directory (Moderators and Clerks) 304 

Historical Table of the Convention 307 

State-wide Statistical Summary 310 

DIRECTORIES 

Sunday School Superintendents 312 

North Carolina Missionaries on Foreign Fields 352 

North Carolina Ministerial Students in our Colleges and 

Students in Our Sem^inaries 356 

Staff Personnel Serving the Churches 361 

Associational Superintendents of Missions 365 

ORDAINED MINISTERS IN NORTH CAROLINA 

Active Pastors or in Denominational or Institutional Ministries 369 

Not Active in the Pastorate or in Denominational or Instiutional 

Ministries (Retired, etc.) 401 

AUDITOR'S REPORT 409 



DIRECTORIES OF THE 
BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Baptist Building 

301 Hillsborough Street 

Raleigh, North Carolina 27603 

I. OFFICERS 

Claud B. Bowen. First Baptist Church, Greensboro President 

David M. Britt, Raleigh First Vice President 

Clyde H. Tucker, Reavis Memorial, High Point Second Vice President 

W. Perry Crouch, Raleigh CJeneral Secretary-Treasurer 

Lamar J. Brooks, Wake Forest Baptist Church, Wake Forest. Recording Secretary 

Ted W. Williams, Raleigh Assistant Recording Secretary 

James M. Bulman, Central Baptist Church, Oak Ridge Parliamentarian 

II. TRUSTEES 

Emory B. Denny, Hayes Barton Baptist Church, Raleigh 

Claude F. Gaddy, First Baptist Church, Raleigh 

James W. Reed, Pullen Memorial Baptist Church, Raleigh 

III. ADMINISTRATION 

W. Perry Crouch General Secretary-Treasurer 

Robert H. Bruhn Administrative Assistant 

Miss Ruth Williams Secretary to the General Secretary 

Mrs. Doris Salter Secretary to Administrative Assistant 

IV. DIVISION OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Leon P. Spencer Business Manager 

Miss Wixie Herring Bookkeeper 

Miss Mary Alice Gray Bookkeeper 

Mrs. Edith Yelverton Assistant Bookkeeper 

Mrs. Joyce Ward Office Secretary 

Mrs. Anne McDonald Receptionist and Switchboard Operator 

P. H. Smith Print Shop Superintendent 

A. D. Stephenson Building Superintendent 

Eddie Hall Mail Clerk 

V. DIVISION OF EVANGELISM 

Julian S. Hopkins Director 

W. C. Lamb Associate 

Mrs. Shirley Stanis Office Secretary 

VI. DIVISION OF MISSIONS 

Howard J. Ford Director 

Mrs. Mary Lou Maynard Office Secretary 

CHEROKEE MINISTRIES 

Ed Sharpe Pastor, Cherokee Baptist Church 

Miss lone Johns Director of Child Care Program, Box 395, Cherokee 

Miss Phyllis Ragan Asso. of Child Care Program, Box 395, Cherokee 

CITY AND METROPOLITAN 

Ernest C. Upchurch Secretary 

Mrs. Kay Grimmer Office Secretary 

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin James Southard Director, Baptist Center, Eden 

Maurice Briggs Director, Pilot Mountain Association 

Juvenile Rehabilitation, Winston-Salem 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Hood ...Director, Patterson Ave. Mission, Winston-Salem 

Mr. Eugene Scarborough Director of Juvenile Rehabilitation 

Raleigh Association, Wake Forest 

John E. Halbert Director of Christian Social Ministries 

New South River Association, Fayetteville 

Gerald Edwards Director of Christian Social Ministries 

Gaston Association, Gastonia 

DEPARTMENT OF INTERRACIAL COOPERATION 

Corbin L. Cooper Secretary 

Mrs. Mary Washington Office Secretary 



8 Baptist State Convention 

DEPARTMENT OF WORK WITH THE DEAF 

Jerry F. Potter, Rt. 3, Box 169, Thomasville Secretary 

Neal Peyton, 602 S. Main St., Wake Forest Associate 

INSTITUTIONAL MINISTRIES 

Paul F. Hardy, West End Chaplain, Samarcand 

Michael Ray, Carthage Chaplain, Morrison Training School 

Richard Hopkins, McCain Chaplain, Leonard Training School 

A. T. Robertson, Jr., McCain Chaplain, McCain Sanatorium 

C. R. Edwards, Fayetteville Chaplain, McCain Sanatorium 

Dalphon J. Thompson, Potecasi Chaplain, Odom Prison 

Miss Anna Mae Locklear, Pembroke Pembroke Association 

FRUITLAND BIBLE INSTITUTE AND FRUITLAND CAMP 

Gary Harthcock, P. O. Box 2468, Hendersonville.-Gen. Director-Business Mgr. 
Alex L. Booth, Jr., Box 2468, Hendersonville Academic Dean 

TOWN AND COUNTRY AND SEMINARY EXTENSION 

Roy J. Smith Secretary 

Mrs. Nan Jones Office Secretary 

VII. DIVISION OF CHURCH PROGRAMS 

Nathan C. Brooks, Jr Director 

Mrs. Sally Jones Office Secretary 

Mrs. Betty Barham Pool Secretary 

SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

Secretary 

Miss Hilda Mayo Associate in Charge of Elementary Promotion 

Mrs. Myra S. Motley Associate in Charge of Vacation Bible School Promotion 

Dick Brown Associate in Charge of Teacher Training and Youth Work 

Burrel Lucas Associate in Charge of Associational Promotion and Adult Work 

Mrs. Barbara Chason Office Secretary 

Mrs. Catharine Watts Assistant Office Secretary 

CHURCH TRAINING DEPARTMENT 

Sam O'Neal Secretary 

Maurice Cooper Associate in Charge of Associational Promotion 

Davis Bowen Associate in Charge of Young People's Work 

Gene Phillips Associate in Charge of Junior-Intermediate Work 

Miss Doris Morgan Associate in Charge of Children's Work 

Miss Kaye Frances Currin Office Secretary 

Mrs. Mary Conn Assistant Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT WORK 

James Y. Greene Secretary 

Quentin M. Perreault Western Area Director 

Eastern Area Director 

Mrs. Annie M. Holt Office Secretary 

William M. Bell, A. & T., State University Director 

Henry W. Greer, Appalachian State University Director 

R. Hargus Taylor, Chowan Director 

David E. May, Duke Director 

J. Randall Mishoe, East Carolina University Director 

William M. Bell, A. & T. State University Director 

Miss Nancy Sorrells. Gardner-Webb (Part-time) Director 

Robert A. Melvin, Mars Hill (Part-time) Director 

Charles W. Parker. Jr., Meredith Director 

Herbert H. Eaton, N. C. College at Durham Director 

Charles Francis Wilson, N. C. Baptist Hospital (Part-time) Director 

Robert M. Phillips, N. C. State University Director 

Pembroke (Part-time) Director 

James Z. Alexander, Shaw University Director 

John R. Halsell, III, UNC-Chapel Hill Director 

Dwight R. Fickling, UNC-Greensboro Director 

Edgar D. Christman, Wake Forest University (leave of absence) 

Robert E. Knott, Interim, part-time Director 

F. Joseph Clontz, Jr., Western Carolina University Director 

Thomas Faulkenberry, Wingate (Part-time) Director 

DEPARTMENT OF CHURCH BUILDING PLANNING 

Richard D. Smith Secretary 

Mrs. Elizabeth Mercer Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF CHURCH MUSIC 

Joseph O. Stroud Secretary 

Charles S. Gatwood Associate 

Mrs. Joan Bullard Office Secretary 



OF North Carolina 9 

BROTHERHOOD AND ROYAL AMBASSADOR DEPARTMENT 

J. Edwin Bullock Secretary 

Luther Osment Associate in Charge of Royal Ambassador Work 

Mrs. Jo Morrison Office Secretary 

Mrs. Peggy Tucker Assistant Office Secretary 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Auxiliary to the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 

Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield President 

Miss Sara Ann Hobbs Executive Secretary 

Miss Kathryn Bullard Woman's Missionary Society Director 

Miss Linda Warren Young Woman's Auxiliary Director 

Girl's Auxiliary Director 

Miss Bemice Pophiam Sunbeam Band Director 

Miss Vivian Nowell Financial Secretary 

Mrs. Pina Powell Office Secretary 

Mrs. Pat Grose Office Secretary 

Mrs. Jackie Craycraft Literature Secretary 

CAMP CARAWAY 

B. W. Jackson Director 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

Fred J. Smith, Southport Manager 

DEPARTMENT OF STATISTICS AND SURVEY 

Ted W. Williams Secretary 

Mrs. Lafata Lusk Office Secretary 

VIII. DIVISION OF STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION 

Ottis J. Hagler Director 

Mrs. Wilma Coates Office Secretary 

STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION DEPARTMENT 

Harold M. White Secretary 

Mrs. Dot Smith Office Secretary 

STEWARDSHIP DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 

R. Tom Greene Secretary 

Mrs. Susan Cochrane Office Secretary 

FIELD PROMOTION 

E. C. Wilkie Carey Road, Kinston 

ANNUITY DEPARTMENT 

Guy S. Cain Secretary 

Mrs. Dot Smith Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF PROGRAM SERVICES 

L. J. Morriss Secretary 

Mrs. Esther Kidd Office Secretary 

Mrs. Frances Riley Assistant Office Secretary 

IX. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN HIGHER EDUCATION 

Ben C. Fisher Director 

Miss Grace Yow Office Secretary 

COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN HIGHER EDUCATION 

Robert Simms Chairman 

X. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN SOCIAL SERVICES 

W. Perry Crouch Acting Director 

John Stone Chairman, Social Service Com. 

XI. COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN LIFE AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS 

W. Perry Crouch Acting Director 

XII. BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

C. Gordon Maddrey Director 

Mrs. Marie Denmark Office Secretary 

Claude Gaddy Chairman. Board 



10 Baptist State Convention 

XIII. GENERAL BOARD 

Term Expiring 1969: Justus McKeel, Anson; Willis Abernethy, Blue Ridge; 
Coy Welborn. Brier Creek; E. J. Prevatte, Brunswick; Gordon Rhodes, Brushy 
Mountain; Edison Hill, Buncombe; Pumell Swett, Burnt Swamp; Billy Rivers. 
Caldwell; James L. Morris, Jr., Cherokee; Aubrey McLellan, Chowan; Maurice H. 
Gilliam, Columbus; Leon Ward, Dock; Spurgeon Yelton, Green River; W. Boyd 
Owen, Haywood; Horace Ricks, Johnston; C. A. Kirby, Kings Mountain; 
Ernest Smith, Kings Mountain; W. R. Hackney, Mecklenburg; Robert Clegg, 
Tuckaseigee; R. R. Jackson, Yadkin; Ralph Faires, New South River; Lois 
Edinger, Piedmont; Ronda Robbins, Raleigh; Robert Hughes, Randolph; Forrest 
Hunt, Sandy Run; James Powell, Surry. 

Term Expiring 1970: F. L. Barker, Jr., Ashe; John Worth Long, Atlantic; 
W. C. Hopkins, Beulah: Jerry Wallace, Bladen; Charles Storey, Cabarrus; 
Cade Shaver, Caldwell; James L. Pharr, Central; W. H. Phillips, CuUom; W. J. 
Leffew, Dan Valley; William Lewis Summey, Gaston; W. A. Johnson, Little 
River; James Potter, Mecklenburg; Scott Turner, Pee Dee; William G. Wilson, 
Piedmont; Tom Elmore. Pilot Mtn.; John D. Stone, Sandhills; Mrs. James March- 
man, Sandy Run: Irvy Jackson, South Roanoke; Don Wagner, Tar River; 
George E. Gibbs, West Chowan; Ernest Holt, Yates; Woodrow Hill, Region 5; 
Carlos Young, Region 8; M. D. Smith, Region 9. 

Term Expiring 1971: C. H. Greene, Carolina; W. A. Huneycutt, Catawba River; 
Norman Aycock, Eastern; Murl Newman, Elkin; Warren Bush, Flat River; Wade 
Huey, French Broad; Carl Bates, Mecklenburg; Lloyd Young, New Found; 
James Cammack, New South River; Ed Brandon, Raleigh; Dean Dillard, Rocky 
Face: Charles Cranford, South Fork; Lester Martin, South Yadkin; Maurice 
Pickler, Stanly: Thomas Privette, Stone Mountain; Simon Davis, Tennessee 
River; James Rowley, Theron Rankin; Clyde Greene, Three Forks; Harold 
Funderburk, Union; Col. Kenneth West, Western North Carolina; Avery Lums- 
den, Wilmington; A. J. Jamerson, Yancey; Merrill Evans, Region 1; Parker Mc- 
Lendon, Region 7; Jesse Bailey, Region 10. 

Term Expiring 1972: H. E. Singletary, Alleghany; Marion Powell, Alex- 
ander; John Hayes, Avery; Billy H. Cline, Buncombe: Jack Lovin, Cheoah; 
Yates Campbell, Gaston; Carl Hemphill, Liberty; J. W. Myers, Macon; Don- 
ald E. Bratton, Mitchell, W. E. McPeters, Montgomery; Ed Love, Mt. Zion; 
Robert Nations, New River: Felix Arnold, North Roanoke; M. S. Hayworth, 
North Roanoke: Ray Pollard, Pilot Mountain; Clarence Prichard, Raleigh; Ray- 
mond Ammons. Robeson; Mrs. Charles Hellard, Rowan; C. R. Smith, Sandy 
Creek; Edsel Mull. South Mountain; A. C. Moody, Stony Fork; Don Hancock, 
Transylvania: Willard Graham, West Liberty; Floyd Fletcher, Yates; Gordon 
Conklin, Region 2; E. T. Vinson, Region 3; R. F. Smith, Jr., Region 4; R. F. 
Hewitt, Region 6. 

COMMITTEES OF THE GENERAL BOARD 

Christian Higher Education: Felix Arnold, F. L. Barker, Jr., Carl Bates, David 
Britt, Warren Bush. Dr. Lois Edinger, Dr. Tom Elmore, Merrill Evans. George E. 
Gibbs, Forrest Hunt, R. R. Jackson, Justus McKeel, Boyd Owen, E. J. Prevatte, 
Clarence Pritchard, R. F. Smith, Jr., Carlos Young, W. A. Johnson. 

Council on Christian Life: Ed Brandon, Gordon Conklin, Floyd Fletcher, R. F. 
Hewitt. Mrs. James Marchman, Parker McLendon, John D. Stone, William G. 
Wilson. 

Evangelism: Jesse A. Bailey, Billy H. Cline, Charles Cranford, Willard Graham, 
Don Hancock. Ernest G. Holt, J. W. Myers, Clyde Tucker, B. T. Henderson. 

Church Programs: Willis Abernethy, Claud Bowen, Donald E. Bratton, James 
Cammack. Marion Powell, Maurice H. Gilliam, C. H. Greene. Mrs. Charles 
Hellard, Woodrow Hill, W. C. Hopkins, Irby B. Jackson, A. Z. Jamerson, Jack 
Lovin. Avery Lumsden, A. C. Moody, W. H. Phillips, Maurice J. Pickler, Ray 
Pollard, James Powell, Billy Rivers. Ronda Robbins. H. K Singletary. Ernest 
Smith, Charles Storey, Scott Turner, Leon Ward, Jr., Coy Welborn, Lloyd Young, 
Murl Newman, George Bain. 

Missions: Norman Avcock, Yates Campbell. Dean Dillard. Ralph Faire'j Harold 
Funderburk, Clyde Greene, Carl Hemphill, Aubrey McLellan, W. E McPeters, 
James Morris. Jr.. Robert Nations, James Pharr, James Potter, Thomas F. 
Privette, Jerry Wallace, C. A. Kirby, Mrs. Knolan Benfield, Col. Kenneth West. 

Social Service: Raymond Ammons, Robert Clegg, Simon P. Davis. W. R. 
Hackney, Jr., John Hayes, M. S. Hayworth, Edison Hill, W. J. Leffew, John 
Worth Long, Lester P. Martin, Jr.. Edsel Mull, Gordon Rhodes, James R. 
Rowles, Jr., Cade Shaver, C. R. Smith, William Lewis Summey, Purnell Swett. 

Stewardship Promotion: Wade Huey, Robert Hughes, W. A. Huneycutt, Ed 
Love, Horace W. Ricks, M. D. Smith, Jr., E. T. Vinson, Don Wagner, Spurgeon 
Yelton. 



OF North Carolina 11 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

COMMITTEE ON LOCAL ARRANGEMENTS 

Leath Johnson, Chairman, Snyder Memorial Baptist Church, Fayetteville 
James Mattox, Red Springs; Jim Langford, Selma; John Glenn, Autryville; 
Talmadge Infinger, Fayetteville; WiUiam J. Thompson, Fayetteville; Charles 
Stevens, Fayetteville; John W. Wallace, St. Pauls and Elmer Joyner, Parkton. 

HISTORICAL COMMITTEE 

Henry Stroupe, Chairman, Winston-Salem 
Oscar Creech, Sr., Ahoskie; Ethel Underwood, Mars Hill; Perry Langston, 
Buies Creek; M. A. Huggins, Raleigh; Allen Burris, Laurinburg; Leslie Campbell, 
Raleigh; Henry B. Anderson, Durham; B. E. White, Durham; Robert Rowe, 
Marion; Mrs. J. W. Moffitt, High Point; David Hadley, Winston-Salem. 

MEMORIALS COMMITTEE 

George Hocutt, Chairman, Rocky Point 
W. D. Morris, Wilmington; Frank Malone, Shelby; Kelly White, Conway; 
B. E. Morris, Charlotte. 

NOMINATING COMMITTEE 
Dr. Robert Kicklighter, Chairman, Elizabeth City 
James Cammack, Fayetteville; Jim Smithvidck, Winston-Salem; Leon Rice, 
Winston-Salem; R. F. Smith, Durham; Fritz Hemphill, Boone; Tom Freeman, 
Dunn; T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Raleigh; Mrs. Nane Starnes, Asheville; Coit Troutman, 
Charlotte; Allen Laymon, North Wilkesboro; Billy Mobley, Ahoskie; Charles P. 
Burchette, Coolemee; Mrs. Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro; S. C. Ray, Greensboro. 

PLACE AND PREACHER COMMITTEE 

Joe Burnette, Chairman, First Baptist Church, Charlotte 
David Mashburn, Lumberton; Hayden Cartner, Salisbury; Robert Holt, Mars 
Hill; James L. Powell, Mt. Airy; John Steen, Clayton; Ted Purcell, Columbus; 
Russ Wimmer, Conway; Mrs. C. F. Churchill, Wilmington. 

PROGRAM COMMITTEE 

Dr. Henry Turlington, Chairman, Chapel Hill 
John Durham, Wake Forest; John S. Watkins, Oxford; Tom Womble, Bladen- 
boro; Mrs. John Lewis, Raleigh; Mrs. Carl Bates, Charlotte; Jerry Wallace, 
Elizabethtown; Jack Roe, Greensboro. 

COMMITTEE ON TRUSTEE ORIENTATION 

Douglas Aldrich, Chairman, First Baptist Church, Gastonia 
Budd Smith, Wingate; Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro; Robert Walker, Winston- 
Salem; Ralph Scales, Winston-Salem; William H. Puckett, Jr., Raleigh; Beamer 
Barnes, Lexington; John Lewis, Raleigh; Richard E. Price, Jr., Mars HiU. 

PUBLICITY COMMITTEE 

J. Marse Grant, Chairman, Raleigh 
Toby Druin, Raleigh; Phillip Kennedy, Buies Creek; Jimmy Morriss, Raleigh; 
Claud O'Shields, Wilmington; Charles Stevens, Fayetteville. 

THE INSTITUTIONS OF THE CONVENTION 

BAPTIST CHILDREN'S HOMES OF NORTH CAROLINA, INC. 

General Managership Began January 12, 1885 
W. R. Wagoner, President. Thomasville 
F. T. Bowman, Treasurer, Thomasville 

MILLS HOME BRANCH 

Vernon S. Sparrow, Superintendent, Thomasville 

KENNEDY HOME BRANCH 

Transfer of Property, April 26, 1912 

First Group Admitted, June, 1914 

Roger E. Williams, Jr., Superintendent, Kinston 

ODUM HOME BRANCH 

Transfer of Property, January 1, 1958 
Superintendent, Pembroke 



GREER HOME, CHAPEL HILL 

Blan Minton, Director 

WALL HOME, WALLBURG 

Don McIntyre, Director 



12 Baptist State Convention 

CHARITY AND CHILDREN 

Eugene Baker, Acting Editor 

Board of Trustees 
Carroll C. Wall, Jr., Chairman, Lexington 
Term Expiring 1969: Clin T. Binkley, Wake Forest; Mrs. Roger H. Crook, 
Raleigh: A. C. Glenn, Smithfield; Randolph L. Gregory, Wilmington; English 
Jones, Pembroke. 

Term Expiring 1970: James W. Clontz, High Point; Mrs. George McNeill, More- 
head City; John T. Stegall, Statesville; Carroll C. WaU, Jr., Lexington. 

Term Expiring 1971: D. E. Ward, Jr., Lumberton; William M. York, Greensboro; 
Robert Gatlin, Raeford; Don G. Bryant, Charlotte; Glenn Brown, Waynesville. 

Term Expiring 1972: Raymond Stone, Southern Pines; Paul Broyhill, Lenoir; 
James E. Conrad, Winston-Salem; W. Olin Reed, Kinston. 

BAPTIST HOSPITAL 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, November 17, 1920 

Chartered, December 27, 1922 

Began Operation, May 28, 1923 

Reid T. Holmes, Administrator, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 

Carter M. Preslar, Chairman, Asheville 
Term Expiring 1969: J. Boyce Brooks, Boone; Fleming Fuller. Kinston; W. B. 
Hair, Gastonia; J. Edward Landers, Jr., Winston-Salem; Fred A. Mauney, New 
Bern; Mrs. C. Odell Matthews, Winston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1970: T. Clyde Collins, Jr., Greensboro; Emery B. Denny, 
Raleigh; Mrs. J. F. Gilbreath, Jr., Charlotte; Earle J. Rogers, Madison; H. A. 
Hodge. Wendell; Isaac Terrell, Thomasville. 

Term Expiring 1971: C. E. Hamilton. Greensboro; Colin Stokes, Winston-Salem; 
Mack M. Goss, Hendersonville; W. A. Hoggard, Elizabeth City; D. R. Perry, 
Durham: W. C. Hennessee, Sylva. 

Term Expiring 1972: I. B. Julian, Fayetteville; Curtis Long, Winston-Salem; 
Thomas Long, Roxboro; Robert Crouch, Asheville: Calvin Knight, Weldon; 
Thomas P. Pruitt, Hickory. 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOMES, INC. 

Authorized by the Convention. November 14. 1950 

First Superintendent Elected, January 9, 1951 

First Group Admitted as Operations Began, March 16, 1951 

Incorporated as North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., May 30, 1951 

William A. Poole, Superintendent, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 
Jaivies O. Mattox, Chairman 
Term Expiring 1969: Mrs. Lee P. Frans, Hickory; Mrs. Ruth Hewett, Greens- 
boro: James O. Mattox. Red Springs; Nicholas W. Mitchell, Winston-Salem; 
Norman Everett, Hamilton. 

Term Expiring 1970: Robert Andrews. Wilmington; Bruce Daniels. Newland; 
Jasper L. Memory, Jr., Winston-Salem; Coite Jones, Raleigh; E. W. Price, High 
Point. 

Term Expiring 1971: Archie Allen, Winston-Salem; Clyde P. Harris, Wilson; 
Harold Herring, Fairmont; Joe Burnette, Charlotte; Carlisle W. Evans, Jr., 
Burlington. 

Term Expiring 1972: Garland Johnson, Elkin; Troy Hamrick, Winston-Salem; 
Mrs. Colin Churchill, Wilmington; W. J. Smith, Charlotte; Hugh Page, Greensboro. 

BIBLICAL RECORDER 

Founded in 1833 by Thomas Meredith in Edenton. Moved to New Bern in 1835, 

then to Raleigh in 1938. Publication suspended in 1841, but resumed in 

1843. Originally incorporated 1901 and owned by the Biblical Recorder 

Publishing Co. until purchased by the Baptist State Convention 

of North Carolina in 1938. On January 4, 1939, the first issue 

was published by the Convention. 

Published every Saturday in Raleigh, as the Journal of the Baptist State 

Convention of North Carolina. 

J. Marse Grant, Editor, Raleigh 

Board of Directors 

Bob D. Shepherd, Chavrman, Mooresville 
Term Expiring 1969: Alden Angline, Asheville; Ted Key, Winston-Salem; 
Bob Shepherd, Mooresville; Thomas C. Womble, Jr., Bladenboro. 



OF North Carolina 13 

Term Expiring 1970: Mrs. Robert J. Andrews, Wilmington; Frank Campbell, 
Statesville; Roscoe McNeill, North Wilkesboro; Vivian Parks, Durham. 

Term Expiring 1971: Max Linnens, Boiling Springs; Vassar Shearon, Roles- 
ville; Bob Poole, Elizabeth City; T. Robert Mullinax, Gary. 

Term Expiring 1972: Jack Porter, Raleigh; J. D. Williams, Mt. Holly; John 
Ryberg, Smithfield; Edwin S. Preston, Jr., Raleigh. 

BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention, November 12, 1919 

Organized, December 15, 1919 

First Meeting of Directors, November 17, 1920 

C. Gordon Maddrey, Director, Raleigh 

Board of Directors 

Claude F. Gaddy, Chairman 
Term Expiring 1969: L. H. Beck, Fuquay Springs; Charles Larking, Kinston; 
William Wyatt, Jr., Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1970: Charles C. Coffey, Kannapolis; Mrs. Charles D. Fornay, Jr., 
Lawndale; Gilbert T. Stephenson, Pendleton. 

Term Expiring 1971: Peyton J. Brown, Raleigh; Claude F. Gaddy, Raleigh; 
Sam Wilson, Greensboro. 

Term Expiring 197 2: Jack Taylor, Aberdeen; Lloyd Griffin, Raleigh; Joe 
Moore, Belmont. 

Term Expiring 1973: Holt Evans, Enfield; A. Paul Rogers, Sr., Tabor City; 
Wade E. Brown, Raleigh. 

TRUSTEES OF COLLEGES 

CAMPBELL COLLEGE 

Opened as Buie's Creek Academy, January 5, 1887 

Became Buie's Creek Junior College, August 21, 1926 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention to become Campbell College 

December 17, 1926 

New Charter Campbell College adopted by Trustees, April 7, 1927 

Campbell College began a senior college program with the 

junior year class in the year 1961 

N. A. Wiggins, President 

Board of Trustees 

Marion L. Eakes, Chairman 

Term Expiring 1969: James Austin, Clinton; Raymond A. Bryan, Jr., Golds- 

boro; Donald Clayton, Fayetteville; Ben Cox, Burlington; Ariail B. Creed. 

Greensboro; Marion L. Eakes, Greensboro; P. S. Jones, Rocky Mount; Fred 

Keith, St. Pauls; Willis Kivett, Southern Pines. 

Term Expiring 1970: Emmett C. Aldredge, Dunn; Henry Barringer, Henderson- 
ville; Allen Bailey, Charlotte; Mrs. Clayton Fulcher, Jr., Atlantic; Mrs. W. H. 
Jones, Kinston; Miss Flossie Marshbanks, Raleigh; Professor B. Y. Tyner, 
Raleigh; Jack B. Wilder, Greensboro; William M. Womble, Sanford. 

Term Expiring 1971: Brantley C. Booe, Winston-Salem; Robert A. Harris, 
Eden; J. Addison Hill, Burlington; Howard Holly, Burgaw; Roy Lewis, Charlotte; 
Bobby Murray, Raleigh; Robert Pomeranz, Sanford; J. Brian Scott, Rocky 
Mount; Dan E. Stewart, Raleigh; Mrs. J. Hunter Strickland, Four Oaks; Fred 
Taylor, Vass. 

Term Expiring 1972: W. C. Barrett, Laurinburg; H. Spurgeon Boyce, Durham; 
Dr. William Folds, Walkertown; Albert C. Greene, Sr., Fayetteville; J. Paul 
Hatley, Whiteville; A. Paul Kitchin, Wadesboro; Dr. Hugh Archie Matthews, 
Canton; Milford Quinn, Warsaw; Granville Ryals, Wilmington. 

CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Founded and opened for students as Chowan Female Institute, October 11, 1848 

First called Chowan Female College Institute in 1851 

First called Chowan Baptist Female Institute in 1868 

Became Chowan College, May 17, 1910 

Changed to a Junior College, September, 1937 

Bruce E. Whitaker, President, Murfreesboro 

Board of Trustees 
H. D. White, Chairman 
Term Expiring 1969: Mrs. C. W. Beasley, Colerain; H. Douglas White (chair- 
man). Rocky Mount; Roland L. Garrett, Elizabeth City; W. Raleigh Parker, 
Woodland; Edwin L. Williams, Kinston; Clarence E. Godwin, Oxford; J. Guy 
Revelle, Murfreesboro 



14 Baptist State Convention 

Term Expiring 1970: Charles L. Revelle, Sr., Murfreesboro; J. E. Ferebee, 
Camden; Charles Lee Smith, Jr., Raleigh; Frank S. Pittman, Scotland Neck; 
GUie M. Brown, Ahoskie; Mrs. Lois A. Daniel, Wake Forest; Bennie Pledger, 
Colerain. 

Term Expiring 1971: A. J. Watkins, Henderson; Ronald W. Crow, Greensboro; 
E. R. Evans, Sr., Ahoskie; Mrs. William C. (Lessie) Roberts, Rolesville; Mrs. 
Russell (Edna) Wiley, Washington; Thomas H. Caulkins, Murfreesboro; Billy T. 
Mobley, Ahoskie. 

Term Expiring 1972: J. L. Darden, Sr., Ahoskie; M. E. Valentine, Sr., Raleigh; 
Edwin Branch, Enfield; E. L. Hollowell, Edenton; Russell Cherry, Rocky Mount; 
William C. Norris, Greensboro; Vernon White, Winterville. 

Rev. Oscar Creech, Ahoskie, HONORARY LIFE TRUSTEE. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Chartered first as Boiling Springs High School, Incorporated, December 2, 1905 

Opened as Boiling Springs Junior College, September 3, 1928 

The name was changed and a new charter granted to Gardner-Webb 

Junior College, Inc., June, 1942 

Charter amended in conformity to the Constitution of the North Carolina 

Baptist State Convention, November, 1946 

Admitted to the North Carolina Baptist State Convention at the Convention 

held in Asheville, November 21, 1946 

Eugene E. Poston, President, Boiling Springs 

Board of Trustees 

R. Patrick Spangler, Chairman, Shelby 

Term Expiring 1969: Arthur C. Garrison, Charlotte; Earl T. Groves, Gastonia; 

Garrie L. Kendrick, Mount Holly; Forest C. Roberts, Sr., Gastonia; Robert B. 

Scruggs, Tryon; R. Patrick Spangler, Shelby (Chairman); Wade Short, Ellen- 

boro (Deceased). 

Term Expiring 1970: J. Toliver Davis, Forest City; Ralph W. Gardner, Shelby; 
John Gibson, Dallas; J. L. Nichols, Jr., Wallace; D. A. Rawley, Sr., High Point; 
Hobart C. Smith, Charlotte; Henry B. Stokes, Tryon. 

Term Expiring 1971: James Beason, Boiling Springs; Lloyd C. Bost, Shelb.y; 
Reed Gaskin, Charlotte; Brodie F. Griffith, Charlotte; Boyce Grandstaff, 
Forest City (Secretary); W. T. Hendrix, Winston-Salem; A. T. Withrow, 
Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1972: Thomas Causby, Belmont; Charles I. Dover, Shelby; 
Z. Miller Freeman, Gastonia; T. Ray Helms, Charlotte; T. R. Hendrix, Trinity; 
Thomas W. Knowles, Jr., Cramerton; Dillard Mynatt, Forest City. 

MARS HILL COLLEGE 

First commencement or exhibition as French Broad Baptist Institute, July 4, 1857 

Chartered Mars Hill College, February 16, 1859 

Opened as Mars Hill Junior College, August 14, 1922 

Mars Hill College began a senior college program with the 

Junior year class in the year of 1962 

Fred B. Bentley, President, Mars Hill 

Board of Trustees 
W. R. Chambers, Chairman 
Term Expiring 1969: Emory C. McCaU, Lenoir; Mrs. Burrette Myers, States- 
ville; Robert Owen, Canton; Tommy Payne, Greenville; Ula Stroupe, Mount 
Holly; C. C. Wall, Sr., Lexington; W. Glenn Watts, Statesville. 

Term Expiring 1970: Dr. H. Haynes Baird, Charlotte; W. R. Chambers, Marion; 
W. Otis Duck, Mars Hill; C. C. Harrell, Morganton; Carl Meares, Fair Bluff; 
Nane Starnes, Asheville; Robert Wren, Gastonia. 

Term Expiring 1971: Walter L. Gibson, High Point; Rev. John H. Knight, West 
Asheville; Mrs. George Pennell, Asheville: Ralph H. Ramsey, Brevard; C. Ray 
Lawrence, Boone; Robert Seymour, Chapel Hill; Keith Snyder, Lenoir. 

Term Expiring 1972: Jack E. Abbott, Canton; Dr. John P. Bond, Gastonia; 
George D. Clayton, Belmont; John O. Corbett, Marshall; Howell C. Fox, Hickory; 
Walter N. Long, Belmont; J. David Taylor, Charlotte. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Incorporated as Baptist Female University of North Carolina, February 27, 1891 

Opened for students, September 27, 1899 

By legislative enactment became Baptist University for Women, January 20, 1905 

Became Meredith College by legislative enactment, January 24, 1911 

E. Bruce Heilman, President, Raleigh 



OF North Carolina 15 

Board of Trustees 

C. C. Cameron, Chairman 

E. L. Rankin, Vice Chairman 

W. J. Broadwell, Secretary 

Elizabeth D. Reid, Assistant Secretary 

Term Expiring 1969: Douglas Aldrich, Gastonia; Raymond A. Bryan, Golds- 
boro; C. C. Cameron, Charlotte; Dr. Elizabeth J. Dotterer, Sanford; Hayden B. 
Hayes, Hickory- Mrs. James W. (Elizabeth) Reid, Raleigh; E. T. Rollins, Jr., 
Durham. 

Term Expiring 1970: Charles B. Deane. Rockingham; Mrs. T. B. (lone) Knight, 
Madison; Jack R. Noffsinger, Winston-Salem; C. C. Barefoot, Benson; Edward L. 
Eankin, Jr., Raleigh; Jack A. Sneeden, Wilmington; Henry Turlington, Chapel 
Hill. 

Term Expiring 1971: Mrs. Walter E. (Bunah) Clark, Asheville; Mrs. Egbert L. 
(Eleanor) Davis, Jr., Winston-Salem; Basil Hill, Roxboro; Bertram A. Jones, 

Haleigh; Seby B. Jones, Raleigh; Joseph E. Savage, Spring Hope; Owen Mere- 
dith Smaw, New Bern; W. Harold Trentman, Raleigh; Straughan H. Watkins. 

Henderson. 

Term Expiring 1972: Mrs. W. T. (Lynne) Brown Murphy; * Warren Huyck, 
Liimberton; C. D. Baucom, Raleigh; W. Jethro Broadwell, Durham; W. W. 
Tldwards, Durham; William H. Westphal, Greensboro; Hugh G. Ashcraft, Jr., 
Charlotte; W. K. Sturdivant, North Wilkesboro; Laconla H. (Toby) Hance, Eden. 

W. Herbert Weatherspoon, Raleigh, HONORARY LIFE MEMBER. 

WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY 

Opened as Wake Forest Institute, February 3, 1834 

Chartered as Wake Forest College, Wake Forest, December 28, 1838 

Bowman Gray Medical School of Wake Forest College, Winston-Salem, 

officially opened, July 1, 1941, and 

the first class of students began work, September 10, 1941 

Wake Forest College authorized by special session of 

Convention meeting in Greensboro. July 30, 1946, 

to move to Winston-Salem 

First session in Winston-Salem began with the summer term, June 18, IQSff 

Wake Forest College became a university June 12, 1967 

J. R. Scales, President, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 

Leon L. Rice, Jr., Chairman, Winston-Salem 

Term Expiring 1969: R. Knolan Benfield, Morganton; Rexford R. Campbell, 

West Jefferson; Mrs. Leo Carr, Burlington; J. Sam Holbrook, Statesville; Lex 

Marsh, Charlotte; James W. Mason, Laurinburg; George W. Paschal, Jr., 

Raleigh; Leon L. Rice, Jr., Winston-Salem; Joseph P. Smith, Gastonia. 

Term Expiring 1970: Claude U. Broach, Charlotte; Marion J. Davis Winston- 
Salem; C. O. Greene, Lawndale; John C. Hamrick, Shelby; C. C. Hope, Jr., 
Charlotte; Claude A. McNeill, Jr., Elkin; James R. Nance, Fayetteville; Robert 
Philpott, Lexington; James B. Turner, Jr., Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1971: William L. Bingham, Lexington; Elmer Lee Cain, Winston- 
Salem; Thomas H. Davis, Winston-Salem; Walter E. Greer, Jr., Greensboro; 
Riley M. Jordan, Raeford; J. Everette Miller, Raleigh; Carlton S. Prickett, 
Burlington; Samuel C. Tatum, Greensboro; Lonnie Boyd Williams, Wrightsville 
Beach. 

Term Expiring 1972: J. Donald Bradsher. Roxboro; Joseph Branch, Raleigh; 
Dewey Herbert Bridger, Bladenboro; Jesse P. Chapman, Jr., Asheville: J. Edwin 
CoUette, Winston-Salem; Gilmer Henry Cross. Goldsboro; Egbert L. Davis, Jr., 
Winston-Salem; Mrs. A. J. Lewis. Charlotte; William W. Staton, Sanford. 

WINGATE COLLEGE 

Authorized by Union Baptist Association, 1895 

Opened, 1896; Chartered, 1897 

From its founding until 1923 operated and controlled by trustees from the 

Union and surrounding Baptist associations 

Since 1923 owned by Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 

In 1949 the trustees were first appointed by the Baptist State Convention of 

North Carolina 
BuDD E. Smith, President, Wingate 

Board of Trustees 
W. T. Harris, Chairman, Charlotte 
Term Expiring 1969: W. L. Bennett, Wadesboro; Roy L. Holbrook, Waynesville; 
G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; James Richardson, Laurinburg; Glenn Rushing, 
Marshville; Bruce M. Simpson, Monroe: H. Fields Young, Jr.. Shelby. 

* Moving out of the State, a replacement will be elected by the Board in 
February, 1969 



16 Baptist State Convention 

Term Expiring 1970: Dr. Howard Boozer, Durham; J. Herbert Bridges, Char- 
lotte; William J. Burton, Charlotte; W. T. Harris, Charlotte; Raiford Miller, 
Concord; M. A. Powers, Mt. Gilead; T. B. Rushing, Marshville. 

Term Expiring 1971: Dr. Grady Faulk, Monroe; Fred B. Helms, Charlotte; 
Fulton A. Huntley, Wadesboro; Albert S. Lineberry, Sr., Greensboro; Croson B. 
Miller, Albemarle; W. E. Spears, Jr., High Point; Richard A. Williams, Maiden. 

Term Expiring 1972: Fred H. Allen, Wadesboro; Henry Crouch, Char- 
lotte; Robert W. Crutchfield, Kannapolis; E. D. Gaskins, Monroe; L. L. Helms, 
Wingate; Lloyd Thayer, High Point; Hiram Ward, Denton. 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

Acquired by purchase from the Federal Government in 1949 
Fred J. Siviith, Manager, Southport 

FRUITLAND BAPTIST BIBLE INSTITUTE AND 
FRUITLAND CAMP 

Gary Harthcock, Director, Hendersonville 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Auxiliary to the Baptist State Convention 
EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, President, Morganton 

Term Expiring 1969: Mrs. J. F. Gilreath, Jr., Charlotte; Mrs. Hoyle Allred, 

Gastonia; Mrs. John Gill, Jr., Raleigh; Mrs. A. G. Willcox, Jr., Enfield; Mrs. 

C. D. Forney, Lawndale; Mrs. C. Gordon Maddrey, Raleigh; Mrs. Earl Harden, 

Burlington; Mrs. Leroy Peterson, Rocky Mount; Mrs. R. Dan Smith, Burlington. 

Term Expiring 1970: Mrs. G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; Mrs. A. L. Parker, 
Greensboro; Mrs. Boyce Brooks, Boone; Mrs. Judson Rotan, Sylva; Mrs. Hugh 
Noffsinger, Jr., Wilmington. 

Term Expiring 1971: Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, Morganton; Mrs. Gilmer Cross, 
Goldsboro; Mrs. Oren Bradley, Mt. Airy; Mrs. W. K. McGee, Winston-Salem; 
Mrs. E. Bruce Lassiter, Potecasi; Mrs. J. Howard Williams, Monroe; Mrs. 
Paunee Byrd, Asheville; Mrs. Harry Andrews, Graham. 

Term Expiring 1972: Mrs. Hubert Mumford, Durham; Mrs. Jeneal Teander, 
Raleigh: Mrs. C. C. Warren, Charlotte. 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST PASTOR'S CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1969 

M. O. Owens, President, Gastonia 

Jack Wilder, Vice-President, Greensboro 

G. W. McDowell, Treasurer, Sanford 

David Byler, Music Director, Hickory 

John Laverty, Organist, Durham 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSOCIATIONAL 

MISSIONARIES' CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1969 

Hassell Lamm, President, Roxboro 

H. A. Privette, First Vice-President, Havelock 

Elmer Thom;as, Second Vice-President. Statesville 

W. Van Carroll, Third Vice-President, Forest City 

Miss Helen Cater, Secretary-Treasurer, Hickory 

Mrs. Ruth Prince, Pianist, Elizabethtown 

S. Lawrence Childs, Jr., Chorister, Winston-Salem 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST BROTHERHOOD 

Officers for 1969 

B. T. Henderson, President, Winston-Salem 

Cecil Faulkner, Vice-President, Henderson 

Donald Green, Secretary, Hickory 

NORTH CAROLINA CHAPLAINS' ASSOCIATION 

Officers for 1969 

David Wilkinson, President, Charlotte 

William C. Spong, Vice-President 

Ralph Miller, Secretary-Treasurer, Morganton 

L. L. McGee, Custodian of Archives, Winston-Salem 



OF North Carolina 17 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST RELIGIOUS EDUCATION AND 
MUSIC CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1969 

Fred Kelly, President, 1st Baptist, Winston-Salem 

Norman Brisson, Vice-President, 1st Baptist, Kannapolis 

Miss Anna Rivers, Secretary-Treasurer, 1st Baptist, Concord 

Section Leaders 

Music, Elwood Coggin, Enderly Park Baptist, Charlotte 

Education. Joe West, Immanuel, Greensboro 

Youth, Richard Brown, Sunday School, Baptist State Convention 

Elementary, Mrs. R. W. Page, First Baptist, Asheville 

Secretary, Miss Pat Hardin, First, Greensboro 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST MINISTERS' WIVES' 

CONFERENCE 

Mrs. John La-wrence, President, Raleigh 

Mrs. Lamar Brooks, Vice-President, Wake Forest 

Mrs. Robert Mann, Secretary-Treasurer, Kings Mountain 

Mrs. Thurman Allred, Publicity Chairman, Concord 

Mrs. Nane Starnes, Western Representative, Asheville 

Mrs. W. T. Hendricks, Central Representative , Winston-Salem 

Mrs. Billy Mobley, Eastern Representative , Ahoskie 

DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION 

The Convention was organized May 8, 1845, and held its first meeting in 
Augusta, Georgia. 

The 1943 and 1945 Conventions were deferred by the Southern Baptist 
Convention Executive Committee in view of war restrictions on travel. 

The 1968 session was held in Houston, Texas, June 11-14, 1968. 

Future sessions to be held in New Orleans, Louisiana, June 10-13, 1969; 
Denver, Colorado, June 2-5, 1970; St. Louis. Missouri, June 1-4, 1971; Phila- 
delphia, Pennsylvania, June 5-9, 1972; Portland, Oregon, June 12-15, 1973. 

Officers of the Convention: 

President: Wallie Amos Criswell, First Baptist Church, 1707 San Jacinto, 

Dallas, Texas 75201 
First Vice-President : Owen Cooper, Box 388, Yazoo City, Mississippi 
Second Vice-President: Lee Porter, First Baptist Church, 4601 Bellaire 

Blvd., Bellaire. Texas 77401 
Recording Secretary: Clifton Judson Allen, 127 Ninth Avenue, North, 

Nashville, Tennessee 37203 
Registration Secretary: William Frederick Kendall, 1812 Belmont Boulevard, 

Nashville, Tennessee 37212 
Treasurer: Porter Wroe Routh, 460 James Robertson Parkway, Nashville, 

Tennessee 37219 

Executive Committee: 

Porter W. Routh, Executive Secretary and Treasurer, Nashville, Tennessee. 
North Carolina Members: Claude F. Gaddy, Raleigh; R. F. Smith, 
Durham; M. M. Goss, Hendersonville 

Boards of the Convention: 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Virginia; Baker J. Cauthen, Executive 

Secretary. North Carolina Members: Howard J. Ford, Raleigh; Mrs. 

W. K. McGee, Winston-Salem; Mrs. Carl E. Bates, Charlotte. 
Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Georgia, Arthur B. Rutledge, Executive 

Secretary. North Carolina Members: Josepn S, Lennon, Aberdeen; Mrs. 

A. L. Parker, Greensboro; John E. Lawrence, Raleigh 
Annuity Board, Dallas, Texas, R. Alton Reed, Executive Secretary. North 

Carolina Members: R. N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh; James P. Marsh, Boone 
Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tennessee, James L. Sullivan, Executive 

Secretary. North Carolina Members: Claude U. Broach, Charlotte; 

James S. Potter, Charlotte; Wm. Henry Crouch, Charlotte 

Institutions of the Convention: 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Duke K. McCall, President, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky. North Carolina Members of the Board of Trustees: 
Henry D. Ward, Lumberton; J. Boyce Brooks, Boone; A. Douglas 
Aldrich, Gastonia. 

Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Robert E. Naylor, President, 
Fort Worth, Texas. North Carolina Member of the Board of Trustees: 
Joe Burnette, Charlotte. 

Golden Gate Baptist Theological Seminary, Harold K. Graves, President, 
Mill Valley, California. North Carolina Member of the Board of 
Tr'ibtees: Charles C. Coffey, Kannapolis. 

Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Olin T. Binkley, President, 
Wake Forest, North Carolina. North Carolina Members of the Board 



18 Baptist State Convention 

of Trustees: Claud B. Bowen, Greensboro; Emery B. Denny, Raleigh; 
Nash H. Underwood, Wake Forest; A. J. Hewett, Greensboro; W. Perry 
CroJich, Raleigh; Carlos L. Young, Shelby; Henry L. Bridges, Raleigh; 
James F. Heaton, Raleigh; John W. Gore, Rockingham; Wilbur A. 
Huneycutt, Valdese. 

Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Millard J. Berquist, President, 
Kansas City, Missouri. North Carolina Member of the Board of Trustees: 
James C. Cammack, Fayetteville. 

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, H. Leo Eddleman, President, 
New Orleans, Louisiana. North Carolina Member of the Board of 
Trustees: Mrs. C. C. Warren, Charlotte. 

Southern Baptist Hospitals, Inc., Hardy M. Harrell, Executive Secretary- 
Treasurer. North Carolina Member of the Board of Trustees : Wil- 
liam K. McGee, Winston-Salem. 

Southern Baptist Foundation, Kendall Berry, Executive Secretary-Treasurer, 
Nashville, Tennessee. North Carolina Member of the Board of Trustees: 
J. E. Burnside, Sr., Charlotte. 

Conunissions of the Convention 

Education Commission, Rabun L. Brantley, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Ben C. Fisher, Raleigh. 

Christian Life Commission, Foy Valentine, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Cecil Sherman, Asheville. 

Radio and Television Commission, Paul M. Stevens, Director, Fort Worth, 
Texas. North Carolina Members : J. Marse Grant, Raleigh; Billy Graham, 
Montreat. 

Commission on the American Baptist Theological Seminary : Rabun L. 
Brantley, Executive Secretary-Treasurer. 

Historical Commission, Davis C. Woolley, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member : George J. Griffin, Winston-Salem. 

Brotherhood Commission, George W. Schroeder, Executive Secretary- 
Treasurer, Memphis, Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Lin Fincan- 
non, Elkin. 

Stewardship Commission, Merrill D. Moore, Executive Director, Nashville, 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Albert S. Lineberry, Greensboro. 

Members from North Carolina on Standing S. B. C. Committees: 

Committee on Denominational Calendar, Dan D. Bryson, Joplin, Missouri, 

Chairman. No Members from North Carolina. 
Committee on Order of Business, Richard Kay, Fresno, California, Chairman. 

North Carolina Member: J. William Angell, Winston-Salem. 
Committee on Public Affairs, C. Emanuel Carlson, Executive Secretary, 

Washington, D. C. North Carolina Member: C. B. Deane, Rockingham. 

North Carolina Members of Special Com.m.ittees of the Convention to Report 

in 1969: 
Committee on Baptist State Papers, Herschel H. Hobbs, Oklahoma City, 

Oklahoma, Chairman. J. Marse Grant, Raleigh. 
Committee on Canadian Baptist Cooperation, Arthur B. Rutledge, Atlanta, 

Georgia, Chairman. No Members from North Carolina. 
North American Baptist Fellowship. No Members from North Carolina. 
Committee on Boards, John Huffman, Mayfield, Kentucky, Chairman. 

William M. Jones, Clinton; L. T. Hamrick, Shelby. 

Officers of the Woman's Missionary Union: 

Organized May 14, 1888, an auxiliary to the Southern Baptist Convention, 
Headquarters. Birmingham, Alabama. Miss Alma Hunt, Executive Sec- 
reta7v; North Carolina President: Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, Morganton. 

BAPTIST WORLD ALLIANCE 

Dr. William R. Tolbert, Jr., President, 25 Benson Street, Monrovia, Liberia 
Dr. Josef Nordenhaug, General Secretary 
Headquarters: 1628 16t.h Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. Organized London, 
England, 1905. First session, London, England, July 11-19, 1905. Last ses- 
sion, Miami Beach, Florida, 1965. Next session, Tokyo, Japan, 1970. 



CONSTITUTION 

PREAMBLE 

For the declaration of its fundamental purposes and the perma- 
nent guidance and control of its activities, the body does adopt the 
following as its Constitution, to wit: 

ARTICLE I. Name 

The name of this body is the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina. 

ARTICLE II. Purposes 

The object of this Convention shall be to promote missions, 
evangelism, education, social services, the distribution of the 
Bible and sound religious literature, and to co-operate with the 
work of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

ARTICLE III. Authority 

While independent and sovereign in its own sphere, the Con- 
vention does not claim and will never attempt to exercise any 
authority over any other Baptist body, whether church, auxiliary 
organization, association, or Convention. 

ARTICLE IV. Composition 

The Convention shall be composed of 

(1) Two messengers from each co-operating church, and one 
additional messenger from each church for every hundred members 
or major fraction thereof, beyond the first one hundred members; 
provided, that no church shall be entitled to more than ten mes- 
sengers. No one shall be a messenger who is not a member of a 
church co-operating with the Convention, and messengers must be 
duly elected by their churches; a co-operating church shall be one 
that supports any object of the Convention and which is in friendly 
cooperation with this Convention and sympathetic with its purpose 
and work; and (2) The officers of the Convention, the members 
of the General Board, the editor of the Biblical Recorder, and the 
President of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

ARTICLE V. Meetings 

The Convention shall convene annually on Monday after the sec- 
ond Sunday in November at 7:00 p.m. In case of emergency the 
General Board is empowered to change the time or place of meet- 
ing, cancel the sessions of the Convention, or call a special meeting 
by a vote of two-thirds of the members present when the vote is 
taken. 

ARTICLE VI. Officers 

The officers of the Convention shall be a President, a First Vice- 
President, a Second Vice-President, a Recording Secretary, an As- 



20 Baptist State Convention 

sistant Recording Secretary, a General Secretary-Treasurer, three 
Trustees, and a Parliamentarian. The terms of the President, the 
Vice-Presidents and the Parliamentarian shall commence at the con- 
clusion of the annual session at which tliey are elected and con- 
tinue until the close of the next annual session of the Convention. 
The President and Vice-Presidents may not be elected for more 
than two consecutive terms. The election of all officers subject to 
annual election shall be on the afternoon of the first full day of 
the annual Convention, but the elections may be completed, if 
necessary, on the morning of the second full day. A vacancy in any 
of the above-mentioned offices, except that of President, occurring 
between sessions of the Convention may be filled by the General 
Board; such vacancies in the presidency shall be filled by the Vice- 
Presidents succeeding to the office in order of their rank. 

a. In case of a vacancy in the office of General Secretary-Trea- 
surer, the General Board shall nominate a man to the Convention to 
fill this office. 

b. Opportunity shall be given to receive additional nominations 
from the floor of the Convention. 

c. The man receiving the majority of votes cast shall be declared 
elected. Upon election, the General Secretary-Treasurer shall hold 
office for an indefinite period, with retirement at age 65, his term of 
service ending on December 31 of the calendar year in which he 
reaches age 65. 

d. In case the position of General Secretary-Treasurer becomes 
vacant between sessions of the Convention, the General Board, upon 
the recommendation of its Executive Committee, shall name an 
acting General Secretary-Treasurer to serve until the next regular 
session of the Convention. 

The General Secretary-Treasurer is the chief executive officer 
of the General Board, the chief administrative and program officer 
of the General Board staff, the chief budget officer of the General 
Board staff, the chief professional adviser of the General Board and 
its committees, the secretary and treasurer of the General Board 
and the Convention, and one of the denomination's spiritual leaders, 
providing statewide guidance and inspiration. 

The General Secretary-Treasurer and the President of the Con- 
vention shall serve ex-officio without voting on all committees and 
aid by furnishing information, printed materials and needed guid- 
ance for the work of the committees. 

ARTICLE VII. Trustees of the Convention 

The Convention shall have three trustees who shall serve for one 
year and shall hold title to the property of the Convention and con- 
vey and use the same as directed by the Convention, its General 
Board or Executive Committee. They shall execute obligations only 
in behalf of and as ordered by the Convention. They shall have the 
powers granted to trustees of religious societies by the laws of the 
State of North Carolina, but subject always to the limitations im- 



OF North Carolina 21 

posed by this Constitution and by action of the Convention, its 
General Board or Executive Committee. They shall require the 
Treasurer of the Convention to give suitable bond, with corporate 
security and in adequate amount as determined by the General 
Board, and they shall cause such bonds to be safely kept. Failure 
on the part of the Treasurer to maintain such a bond in force 
for as long a period as ten days shall authorize the Trustees to 
remove him from office. The Trustees shall make full, detailed 
reports to the annual sessions of the Convention and at other 
times if requested by the General Board. They shall safely keep 
the seal of the Convention and affix it only as authorized by the 
Convention, its General Board or Executive Committee. The seal 
shall be circular in form and shall bear the words: 

"Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, In- 
corporated 1893. Seal." 

The Trustees shall keep full minutes of all their meetings and 
preserve the same in permanent forms. They shall elect their own 
Chairman and Secretary. Any vacancy occurring in their member- 
ship between sessions of the Convention shall be filled by the 
General Board. 

ARTICLE VIII. The General Board 

A. Membership 

1. One member shall be elected from the area of each District 
Association; one additional member from each District Association 
with a membership of 20,000 to 40,000; and one additional member 
from any District Association with a membership of more than 
40,000; ten members to be elected at large, one from each region of 
the state, these ten to be nominated by the convention nominating 
committee; with a limit of one member from any church and three 
members from any association. 

2. The President and First and Second Vice-Presidents of the 
Convention shall be ex-officio voting members of the General 
Board and its Executive Committee. These members, selected by 
virtue of their Convention offices, shall not be used in determining 
the number of members from a District Association or church. 

3. The General Secretary-Treasurer, the Recording Secretary, 
the State Woman's Missionary Union President, and the State 
Brotherhood President shall be ex-officio non voting members. 

4. Members of the Executive Committee of the Southern Baptist 
Convention, from the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
who are not then serving as elected members of the General Board 
shall be non-voting, ex-officio members of the General Board. 

5. No one who is employed by any institution or agency of the 
convention, whether the salary be total or supplemental, shall be 
eligible for membership on the General Board except as an ex- 
officio member. 

6. In the event a member moves from the area of an association 



22 Baptist State Convention 

from which he was elected to another in the state, his membership 
shall be terminated on December 31. 

The membership of those moving from the state shall be termi- 
nated upon the date of the move from the state. 

7. Any vacancy on the General Board occurring between an- 
nual sessions of the Convention may be filled by action of the 
Executive Committee. Those elected shall serve through the re- 
mainder of the calendar year. The Convention shall at its next 
regular annual session fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. 

B. Election 

1. The Nominating Committee, as directed by the By-Laws of 
the Convention and in keeping with Baptist policies and practices, 
shall present to the annual session a slate of nominees for election, 
and after opportunity for further nominations from the floor is 
given, the members shall be elected by the Convention in session. 

2. Board members shall be elected for a term of four years 
with, as nearly as may be possible, one-fourth of the membership 
being elected at each annual session, provided, however, that any 
such board member who shall have been elected to fill a vacancy of 
less than two years, shall be eligible to be re-elected to a full term 
of his own. 

C. Powers and Functions 

Except as specifically limited by the constitution, the General 
Board shall have the power to act for the Convention in the 
interim between sessions, and shall have general supervision of all 
agencies and institutions fostered and supported by the Convention. 

ARTICLE IX. Institutions and Agencies of the Convention 

A. Trustees and directors of the Convention's Agencies and In- 
stitutions. 

The charter of every institution owned or supported in whole 
or in part by the Convention shall contain the following provisions: 

1. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina shall elect 
the trustees and directors of said corporation for terms of four 
years, except that the Directors of the Baptist Foundation shall be 
elected for terms of five years. At the first election by the Conven- 
tion one-fourth of the board of trustees or directors shall be elected 
to serve for one year, one-fourth for two years, one-fourth for 
three years, and the remaining one-fourth for four years. At each 
subsequent regular annual session of the Convention one-fourth 
of the Board of Trustees or Directors of said corporation shall be 
elected by the Convention to succeed the members of said Board 
retiring. 

2. The trustees and directors shall be responsible to the Con- 
vention for the operation of its institutions in accordance with 
Baptist principles; report of work done and undertaken shall be 
made annually to the Convention; any change in the charter of any 



OF North Carolina 23 

institution which would affect, alter or change the purpose of the 
institution or the relationship of the institution or its board of 
trustees to the Convention shall have the prior approval of the 
Convention. No change of policy shall be made without securing 
the prior approval of the Convention or its General Board; no 
program shall be inaugurated which might involve the Convention 
directly or indirectly in a debt, without securing the prior ap- 
proval of the Convention. 

3. The members of the Board of Trustees or Directors of said 
corporation shall be residents of the State of North Carolina and 
members of churches co-operating with the Convention. 

4. Removal of a member of a Board of Trustees or Directors. 

If for any reason a member of a Board shall cease to be a mem- 
ber of a church co-operating with the Convention or shall remove 
his residence from the State, his membership on any Board shall be 
thereby terminated. Any vacancy on a Board shall be filled by the 
remaining members until the next regular annual session of the 
Convention, and the Convention shall at its next regular annual 
session fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. The Board of Trustees 
or Directors of said corporation by affirmative vote of three-fourths 
of the entire membership given in regular annual meeting or in a 
special meeting called for the purpose, shall have the power to 
remove from office any trustee or director of such corporation for 
cause considered sufficient by such Board, but only after reasonable 
notice to such trustee or director and opportunity to be heard by 
the Board. The Convention shall have the right to remove any 
trustee or director for cause considered sufficient by the Convention, 
but only after reasonable notice to such trustee or director, and 
opportunity for him to be heard by the Convention. Notice of such 
contemplated action and hearing by the Convention may be given 
by the Executive Committee of the General Board of the Con- 
vention. 

5. The trustees or directors of the institutions and agencies of 
the Convention shall be elected by the Convention after receiving 
nominations from the Convention's Nominating Committee or from 
the floor. The trustees and directors of all institutions owned and 
supported by the Convention shall make an annual report to the 
above committee of all vacancies to be filled. 

B. Baptist Foundation 

The Baptist Foundation shall be operated by fifteen directors 
who shall serve for five-year terms. One-fifth of the directors shall 
be elected annually by the Convention. The purposes of the Founda- 
tion shall be to receive, hold and administer donations of money 
and property which charitable-minded persons may leave to it from 
time to time. 

C. Council on Christian Higher Education 

1. The Council shall be composed of the members of the General 
Board comprising the Christian Higher Education Committee, to- 



24 Baptist State Convention 

gether with the President, Dean, and chairman of the trustees of 
each of the colleges receiving funds from the Convention, and as 
ex-officio members: the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Baptist 
State Convention, the President of the Convention, the President of 
the General Board, and the President of the WMU. The chairman 
of the General Board's committee on Christian Higher Education 
shall be president of the Council; and the Director of the Division of 
Christian Higher Education of the General Board shall serve as 
secretary of the Council. The duties and powers of the Council shall 
be fixed by the By-Laws of the Convention. 

2. Representatives on the Council from the colleges will not have 
voting power in the allocation of funds. No member of the Council 
who occupies a salaried position with the Convention or its institu- 
tions or its auxiliary shall have a vote on appropriations that may 
be made to the institutions; and all appropriations agreed upon shall 
be subject to the approval of the General Board. 

D. Council on Christian Social Services 

1. The Council shall be composed of the members of the Christian 
Social Services Committee of the General Board; the administrators 
of the North Carolina Baptist Children's Homes, the North Carolina 
Homes, Incorporated, and the North Carolina Baptist Hospital; the 
presidents of the Boards of Trustees of these institutions; the 
General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention, the President of the 
General Board and the President of the Woman's Missionary Union. 
The Chairman of the General Board's Committee on Christian 
Social Services shall be President of the Council, and the Director 
of the Division of Christian Social Services of the General Board, 
when chosen, shall serve as secretary of the Council. The duties and 
powers of the Council shall be fixed by the By-Laws of the Con- 
vention. 

2. Representatives on the Council from the institutions will not 
have voting power in the allocation of funds. No member of the 
Council who occupies a salaried position with the Convention or its 
institutions or its auxiliary shall have a vote on appropriations 
that may be made to the institutions; and all appropriations agreed 
upon shall be subject to the approval of the General Board. 

E. Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 

1. The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs shall be com- 
posed of the members of the Christian Life and Public Affairs com- 
mittee of the General Board. Eight members-at-large to be suggested 
by the Committee on Nominations and four ex-officio members as 
follows: Chairman of the General Board, General Secretary-Trea- 
surer, Editor of the Biblical Recorder and Editor of Charity and Chil- 
dren. The Chairman of the General Board Committee on Christian 
Life and Public Affairs shall be a member of the Executive Commit- 
tee of the General Board and President of the Council. The Director 
of the Division of Christian Life and Public Affairs, when chosen, 
shall serve as Secretary of the Council and the duties and powers 
of the council shall be fixed by the By-Laws of the Convention. 



OF North Carolina 25 

2. Representatives at large on the Council and ex-officio members 
will not have voting powers on the allocation of funds. All budget 
funds shall be handled by the Committee on Christian Life and 
Public Affairs of the General Board. All appropriations agreed upon 
shall be subject to the approval of the Executive Committee and the 
General Board. 

ARTICLE X. Concerning Debts 

All borrowing by the Convention for its own use, or for its 
institutions or agencies, or borrowings by any institution or agency 
of the Convention, the payment of which would require an extension 
of time beyond the close of the subsequent fiscal year, shall be 
authorized only on the following terms and conditions. 

A. The General Board shall have authority to borrow money 
in anticipation of current revenue, provided that any unpaid 
balance of such borrowing at the end of the current fiscal year shall 
be provided for in and made a part of the budget for the subsequent 
fiscal year. 

B. No institution or agency of the Convention shall encum- 
ber its property or change its status with respect to the Convention 
without authority from the Convention. Institutions and agencies 
of the Convention, subject to the approval of the General Board, 
shall have authority to borrow money in anticipation of current 
revenue, provided that any unpaid balance of such borrowing at 
the end of the current fiscal year shall be provided for in and made 
a part of the budget for the subsequent current year. 

C. Any and all resolutions which propose the borrowing of money 
shall set forth all pertinent facts and a definite schedule for re- 
payment. Such requests shall be sent to the Executive Committee or 
General Board by October 1 of each year for recommendation to 
the Convention. These recommendations shall be included in the 
General Board's report and subject to the rules concerning the 
adoption of this report. 

(1) Notice of any and all contemplated borrowings shall appear 
in the Biblical Recorder in three separate issues in advance of the 
meeting of the Convention during which it is proposed that action 
be taken. 

ARTICLE XL Miscellaneous 

A. The Convention's fiscal year shall close on December 31. 

B. The members of the boards of trustees and directors of 
the institutions and agencies of the convention shall be distributed 
as widely as practicable. The term of office of a trustee who has 
not resigned, died, become disqualified, or been removed shall not 
expire until his successor shall have been duly elected and qualified. 

No individual shall serve on any board, institution, or agency, 
who is at the same time holding membership on any other board, in- 
stitution, or agency. Not more than three members of any board of 



26 Baptist State Convention 

any institution or agency supported wholly or in part by the 
Convention shall be members of the same church. 

C. Individuals, churches and associations, or others desiring 
the assistance and co-operation of the Baptists of the Convention 
in any work not already fostered by the Convention shall present 
such project to the agency under which it should be properly placed. 
If the agency fails or refuses to approve it, it may be presented to 
the Convention under miscellaneous business or as a special order. 

D. Neither the Convention, nor any institution or agency, 
owned or supported in whole or in part by the Convention, shall 
accept or receive, directly or indirectly, any gift, grant, or aid from 
the Federal or State governments or any governmental agency, 
except for definite and full services rendered by the institution or 
agency and by and with the approval of the Convention or its 
General Board. 

ARTICLE XII. Woman's Missionary Union 

The Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina is recognized 
as an auxiliary of this Convention whose accomplishments and po- 
tentialities in good works are appreciated as being of immeasurable 
power to our Christian cause. 

ARTICLE XIII. Amendments 

This Constitution may be changed or amended on the second full 
day of any annual session of the Convention by a two-thirds vote of 
the registered messengers present when the vote is taken, provided 
that notice of any and all amendments to the Constitution shall ap- 
pear in the Biblical Recorder in two separate issues in advance of the 
meeting of the Convention in which the proposed action is to be 
taken. 

ARTICLE XIV. Validate 

The adoption of this new Constitution shall not invalidate any 
action validly taken by or in behalf of the Convention or any of its 
institutions or agencies prior to the date this new Constitution be- 
comes effective. 

BYLAWS 

The work of the Convention shall be governed by the following 
bylaws : 

ARTICLE I. Duties of Officers of the Convention 

A. The president shall preside over the deliberations of the 
Convention and discharge such other duties as are imposed upon 
him by the Convention or as are incumbent on the presiding officer 
of a deliberative body. He shall in advance of the meeting of the 
Convention and with the assistance of the Vice-Presidents appoint 
a Committee on Enrollment consisting of nine members and a 



OF North Carolina 27 

Committee on Committees consisting of fifteen members. He may 
appoint other committees when so directed by the body. He shall 
also serve ex-officio as a voting member of the General Board and 
its Executive Committee. He shall also serve as an ex-officio non- 
voting member of all Convention committees. 

B. The Vice-Presidents 

1. In the event of the death of the President or his incapacity to 
serve the Vice-Presidents shall succeed him in the order of their 
rank; and so succeeding shall have and discharge the duties in- 
cumbent upon the President. 

2. They shall assist the President in naming those Convention 
Committees for which he is responsible and shall serve ex-officio 
as voting members of the General Board and its Executive Com- 
mittee. 

C. The Recording Secretary 

The Recording Secretary shall record and preserve the proceedings 
of the Convention and shall prepare the copy for printing. 

The Assistant Recording Secretary will assist the Recording 
Secretary and in case of illness, or death of the Recording Secretary 
during a Convention year, he will succeed him to the office of 
Recording Secretary. 

D. The General Secretary-Treasurer 

1. The General Secretary of the Convention shall promote the 
whole program of the Convention, including Missions, Evangelism, 
Higher Education and Social Service, and may serve as adviser to all 
the institutions, agencies and committees of the Convention. He shall 
work under the direction of and be subject to the authority of the 
General Board; and shall have administrative supervision of such 
work as shall be assigned to him by the Convention or its General 
Board. 

2. In carrying out the responsibilities of each and all these func- 
tions, the General Secretary-Treasurer shall: 

a. Co-ordinate and evaluate General Board programs with the help 
of the General Board and its Executive Committee; 

b. Advise and otherwise assist the General Board, the Convention 
and their committees and subcommittees, including the provision 
of direct staff help in planning meetings, preparing agenda, pre- 
senting analyses, facts, and recommendations; 

c. Plan, co-ordinate and supervise the entire budgetary process 
(formulation, authorization and administration) under the direc- 
tion of the Executive Committee and, where appropriate, the Con- 
vention; 

d. Assume responsibility for the administration, co-ordination and 
direction of General Board staff, including the recommendations 
of all divisions and department heads, organization of professional 
staff, development of professional staff position descriptions, and 
preparation of personnel policies; 



28 Baptist State Convention 

e. Encourage staff members to make their fullest contribution to 
the work of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina; 

f. Work on a co-operating basis with the heads of all Boards and 
Agencies of the Convention; 

g. Promote participation in and support for all North Carolina 
Baptist and Southern Baptist Convention programs and represent 
the General Board, as appropriate, to the denomination and the 
public. 

3. As Treasurer he shall receive all funds sent him for the objects 
of the Conventions, and make acknowledgment of the same in the 
manner as the General Board may determine for the faithful per- 
formance of his duties. He shall sign all checks which shall be 
countersigned by the Business Manager and Comptroller; and both 
of these officers shall be bonded in such amount as shall be deter- 
mined by the General Board. He shall forward at least once a 
month all contributions to their destinations. He shall make an 
annual report of his receipts and disbursements which shall be 
published in the minutes of the Convention, and upon retiring from 
his office, he shall deliver to his successor all money, papers, books 
and other property belonging thereto. 

4. As General Secretary he shall supervise the work of adminis- 
trative assistants. 

E. The Parliamentarian 

The Parliamentarian shall advise and assist the Presiding Officer 
of the Convention with respect to all matters involving proper 
parliamentary procedure. The Rules of Order for the Convention 
shall be those laid down in Robert's "Rules of Order," but 
in cases where the meaning may not be clear the President shall 
exercise his discretion, subject to appeal to the Convention. 

ARTICLE II. Duties of Committees 

Membership on Convention committees shall not bar one from 
serving as a member of the General Board, or as a director of any 
agency of the Convention, or as a trustee of any institution of the 
Convention. 

Vacancies occurring in committees between sessions of the Con- 
vention shall be filled through appointment of the Convention 
President. 

Nothing contained in reports to the Convention shall be con- 
strued as an action of the Convention except the recommendations 
which are definitely listed and adopted by the Convention. 

The committees of the Convention shall be divided into four 
categories: 

A. Those appointed by the President and Vice-Presidents in 
advance of the meeting of the Convention. 

1. The Committee on Enrollment consisting of nine members 
whose duties it shall be to provide registration cards for messengers 
and visitors and have them in a suitable place several hours before 



OF North Carolina 29 

the meeting of the Convention. This committee shall make a report 
to the assembled messengers upon the call of the President, and 
shall serve as a committee on credentials. 

2. The Committee on Committees whose duty it shall be to nomi- 
nate for election by the Convention the committees listed under 
sections B and C below, and such other committees as may be 
assigned to it. At least a fair proportion of the members nominated 
to all committees of the Convention shall come from the rural and 
urban churches, and no one shall be nominated to serve on more 
than one committee at the same time. 

B. Those to report at the session of the Convention by which 
they are elected. 

1. A Committee on Resolutions consisting of fifteen members. 
It shall be composed of at least five members from the General 
Board with at least two of the five from the Executive Committee of 
the Board. 

All resolutions presented to the Convention shall be referred to 
the Committee on Resolutions, except that by a two-thirds vote of 
the messengers present on the first or second day of the Convention, 
the rules may be suspended and a resolution be taken up for 
immediate consideration. 

C. Those to report at the next regular session of the Convention. 

1. The Committee on Nominations, consisting of fifteen mem- 
bers, five of whom shall rotate off each year. Their term of office 
shall begin with the adjournment of the Convention at which they 
are elected and shall terminate upon adjournment of the Conven- 
tion at which their successors are elected. No member shall be 
eligible to succeed himself after serving three consecutive years. 
The committee shall nominate a fair proportion of members from 
rural and urban churches to the various boards of all agencies and 
institutions, and shall also nominate members for vacancies on the 
8 members-at-large of the Council on Christian Life and Public 
Affairs and such other nominations as may be delegated to the Com- 
mittee of the Convention. 

a. It shall have its first meeting not later than July 1 of each 
calendar year and shall meet again at least once prior to the meeting 
of the Convention. 

b. The Committee shall through its chairman, or other members 
upon request, invite each agency and institution of the Convention 
to submit to the Committee in advance of its mid-summer meeting 
the names of two individuals for each vacancy to occur on their 
boards, and request that biographical data accompany each name. 

The Committee shall request of associational executive com- 
mittees that the associations submit the names of at least two lay 
persons and two ministers for each General Board vacancy to occur 
at the end of the year, and request that biographical data shall 
accompany each name. These shall be submitted to the Committee 
before its mid-summer meeting. 

The Committee shall, through the Biblical Recorder, invite in- 



30 Baptist State Convention 

dividual Baptists to submit the names of individuals who would be 
worthy of consideration for positions on the various boards of 
institutions and agencies and on the General Board, and request 
that biographical data accompany each suggested name. 

When the Committee meets to do its work it shall give careful 
consideration to those who have been recommended from the various 
sources indicated above, but will be free to follow its own best 
judgment in making nominations to the Convention for the boards 
of the agencies, institutions and the General Board. 

c. It shall publish its full report in the Biblical Recorder at least 
one week prior to the meeting of the Convention. 

2. The Committee on Convention Program, consisting of nine. This 
committee shall be responsible: 

a. for the program for the Annual Meeting. 

b. for all other matters in connection with the annual meeting 
not provided for in the Constitution and Bylaws. 

3. Comm.ittee on Local Arrangements consisting of nine. This com- 
mittee shall be responsible for: 

a. supervising all arrangements with the local auditorium includ- 
ing the securing of typewriters, telephones, furniture and needed 
equipment for the session of the Annual Meeting; 

b. working with Convention staff, Program Committee and 
Enrollment Committee of the Convention in arranging for display 
booths, platform, sound system and other arrangements necessary 
for session of the Convention. 

4. Committee on Memorials consisting of five. This committee 
shall prepare a report for the annual, including a list of deceased 
ministers and outstanding lay leaders of the Convention who have 
passed away during the current year, and call attention to the 
names of these persons during the annual session of the Convention. 
In addition, this committee may recommend to the Convention a 
deceased person or persons to whom the annual of the Convention 
may be dedicated. 

5. The Historical Committee, consisting of twelve members, four 
of whom shall rotate off each year. A member having served a full 
three-year term shall not be eligible to succeed himself. 

This committee shall recommend appropriate measures for the 
preservation of Baptist history. It shall seek to preserve the minutes 
and records of all Baptist bodies, churches, associations, and con- 
ventions, historical manuscripts, printed materials, including cor- 
respondence, and museum objects. It shall encourage the writing 
and publication of high-standard histories of individuals, churches, 
associations, and conventions. It shall recommend what historic 
sites, including buildings, should be properly marked and preserved 
when these are related to Baptist history. It shall work in close 
collaboration with the historical researcher employed jointly by 
the Baptist State Convention and Wake Forest College, who works 
directly with the Baptist Collection in the Wake Forest College 



OF North Carolina 31 

Library. The committee shall report annually to the Baptist State 
Convention and shall co-operate with the Historical Commission of 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 

6. The Committee on Place and Preacher consisting of nine mem- 
bers. This committee shall recommend the preacher for the next 
annual session of the Convention and be responsible for recommend- 
ing to the Convention a place of meeting for at least two years in 
advance; and should consider proper accommodations and the size 
of the auditorium which is available. 

7. The Committee on Trustee Orientation, consisting of nine 
members, three of whom shall rotate off each year. Their term of 
office shall begin at the adjournment of the Convention at which 
they are elected and shall terminate upon the adjournment of the 
Convention at which their successors are elected. No member shall 
be eligible to succeed himself after serving three consecutive years 
or one full term. 

a. The committee shall be responsible for planning and promoting 
an annual orientation program for trustees and directors of Con- 
vention institutions and agencies. 

b. The committee shall prepare a brief manual of instruction for 
use by trustees and directors of Convention institutions and agencies, 
and shall, as occasion requires, revise this manual. 

8. The Publicity Committee, consisting of six members. Due to 
the peculiar character of this committee, members may be elected to 
succeed themselves as often as seems desirable. 

It shall be the duty of this commitee to plan for proper news cov- 
erage of all sessions of the Baptist State Convention, to act as liaison 
group between the Convention and the press, to formulate and re- 
lease news items growing out of the sessions of the State Conven- 
tion, and in general to seek to promote good relations between the 
denomination and the public press. 

D. Special Convention Committees. 

When a special committee is called for, the Resolutions Com- 
mittee shall study the situation to see if there is a committee or 
group already in existence which could appropriately attend to 
the matter proposed, and, if there is such a group, it shall, upon 
recommendation of the Resolutions Committee and vote of the 
Convention, be referred to them, otherwise the Resolutions Com- 
mittee may recommend that a special committee be set up by the 
Convention. 

ARTICLE III. Eligibility for Membership on the General Board 
and on Boards of Trustees and Directors of Agencies and 
Institutions of the Convention 

Members of the General Board and Trustees and Directors of any 
agency or institution of the Convention shall be members of 
churches co-operating with the Convention. 

The term of office shall begin on January 1, following the meeting 

3 



32 Baptist State Convention 

of the Convention at which members were elected; and shall end 
on December 31 following the Convention at which their successors 
were elected, unless sooner terminated. 

In no case shall a member of any board serve a continuous term 
of more than four years, except the directors of North Carolina 
Baptist Foundation, in which case the continuous term shall not 
exceed five years, provided, however, that any such board member 
who shall have been elected to fill a vacancy of less than two years, 
shall be eligible to be re-elected to a full term of his own. 

A member of a board of any institution or agency of the Con- 
vention having completed a full term of office shall not be eligible 
for re-election to membership on the same board until the lapse 
of one year, but shall be eligible for immediate election to mem- 
bership on the board of any other institution or agency of the Con- 
vention. 

ARTICLE IV. The General Board 

A. Powers and Duties of the General Board 

1. The General Board shall have charge and control of all work 
of the Convention, including missions, evangelism, higher education, 
beneficences, and all other general activities, in the interim be- 
tween sessions of the Convention, except those activities commit- 
ted specifically by charter to the Boards of Trustees of its institu- 
tions and agencies. It shall have the power to act for the 
Convention in the interim between sessions of the Convention; 
and any action taken during the interim shall be binding on the 
Convention and reported fully to the Convention at its next session. 
It shall make and approve all appropriations. It shall have no power 
to contravene any action of the Convention nor to launch any new 
institutions. It may provide for the expansion of any phase of work 
which its income and resources may make possible. It shall have the 
responsibility of bringing to the Convention for its consideration 
recommendations concerning any phase of the work that is being 
done or that should be undertaken in order that the Convention may 
have an over-all picture of the total program of North Carolina 
Missionary Baptists. 

2. The General Board shall make a report to the Convention of 
its activities during the year, including the work done by the di- 
visions of Missions, Christian Higher Education, and Beneficences 
and all other general activities. The Board shall have its report 
printed and ready for distribution at the first session of the Conven- 
tion, including reports from Education Institutions, Hospitals, Chil- 
dren's Homes, Homes for the Aging, Baptist Foundation, Christian 
Higher Education Council, Social Services Council, and all other 
agencies of the Convention. 

3. Allocation of funds. The General Board shall recommend to 
the Convention the budget allocations of Cooperative Program un- 
designated gifts for each object of the Convention, and the amount 
or percentage of Cooperative Program funds to be allocated to 
Southern Baptist Convention causes. 



OF North Carolina 33 

4. Audit. The General Board shall employ a certified public ac- 
countant each year to make a complete audit of the books and 
accounts of the treasurer and comptroller, and it shall employ or 
cause to be employed a certified public accountant, or accountants, 
to make annual audits of all institutions of the Convention. 

A copy of the annual audit of the General Board and of each 
institution receiving funds from the Convention shall be presented 
to the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention; the audit 
of the General Board and a summary of the other audits shall be 
presented to the Recording Secretary not later than thirty days 
after the close of the fiscal year for inclusion in the Annual of the 
Convention and, in the discretion of the General Board, in the 
Biblical Recorder. 

The Executive Committee of the General Board and the General 
Secretary-Treasurer shall have the authority to provide the forms 
which will indicate what items should appear in said summary. 

B. The Organization of the General Board 

1. Meetings. The General Board shall meet on Tuesday and 
Wednesday following the fourth Sunday of January, and on Tuesday 
and Wednesday following the second Sundays of July and of October 
of each year, and in cases of emergency at the call of the General 
Secretary-Treasurer and the President of the Board or by request 
from a majority of the General Board members. 

2. Officers. At the January meeting of the Board the following 
officers shall be elected and they shall serve until their successors 
are elected and qualified: a President, a Vice-President, and a Re- 
cording Secretary. At the same time the Board shall fill vacancies 
and elect needed new employees and shall fix the compensation of its 
secretaries and other employees, and all salaried officers of the 
Convention. 

3. At the January meeting of the Board, the Convention program 
of Missions, Evangelism, Christian Higher Education, Social Services 
and Christian Life and Public Affairs shall be organized and pro- 
moted under the following seven divisions, and the Executive Com- 
mittee : 



a. Stewardship Promotion 

(1) Stewardship Promotion 

(2) Program Services 



b. Missions 

Town and Country and Seminary Extension 
City and Metropolitan 
Interracial Cooperation 
Deaf Work 
Special Missions 
Fruitland Bible Institute 

Special Committee of Missions (composed of chairmen of the 
above committees) 



34 Baptist State Convention 

c. Evangelism 

d. Church Programs 

Sunday School Department 
Church Training Department 
Brotherhood Department 
Cooperation with Woman's Missionary Union 
Student Department 
Church Music Department 
Statistics and Survey Department 
Church Planning Department 
Department of Camps and Retreats — CaRAway 
Assembly Committee (composed of chairmen of above com- 
mittees) 

e. Christian Higher Education 

(1) Administration and Finance 

(2) Correlation and Instruction 

(3) Christian Emphasis and Church-School Relations 

f. Christian Social Services 

(1) N. C. Baptist Hospitals, Inc. 

(2) N. C. Baptist Homes, Inc. 

(3) Baptist Children's Homes of N. C, Inc. 

g. Christian Life and Public Affairs 

(1) Function: To work with the entire Council on Christian 
Life and Public Affairs. 

( 2 ) To recommend to the Budget Committee an annual budget 
for the Council. 

(3) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 
He shall be responsible to the Council on Christian Life and 
Public Affairs, to the General Secretary-Treasurer and to 
the General Board, and shall cooperate with all the Divi- 
sions and Departments in order to create a better under- 
standing of all the problems involved in providing this 
Christian ministry. 

These divisions, numbered a to g inclusive, shall be administered 
and promoted under committees composed of members of the 
General Board. The General Secretary and Executive Committee 
shall decide the size of each committee (a through g) to be de- 
termined by the needs involved. 

These committees shall meet for organizational purposes at the 
January meeting of the General Board and at other times upon the 
call of the Committee Chairman, Division Director or General Sec- 
retary, at each regular session of the Board, and, if necessary, at 
other times upon the call of the Division Director or Committee 
Chairman, or both. 



or North Carolina 35 

4. Description of Committee Fimctions. 

a. Committee on Stewardship Promotion. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of the Division in 
promoting the total program of Stewardship Promotion and Program 
Services. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division: 

(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary for the over- 
all performance of all departments and activities of the Division. 

(b) He shall study ways and means of promoting every phase of 
the Baptist program. In particular he shall promote the stewardship 
programs of the Southern Baptist Convention, church budgets, stew- 
ardship revivals, the Cooperative Program, and all special offerings 
sponsored by the State Convention. 

(c) He shall conduct regular staff meetings for the personnel 
of this Division. 

(d) He shall present to the General Secretary-Treasurer and the 
Budget Committee the budget needs of the Division. 

(e) He shall work with and supervise the work of the following 
Departmental Secretaries: Department of Stewardship Promotion, 
Department of Stewardship Development, Department of Program 
Services, including Visual Aids, and Department of Retirement Plans. 

b. Committee on Missions. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of the Division in 
promoting the total program of mission activities in North Carolina. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 

(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary for the 
over-all performance of all departments and activities of the Division. 

(b) He shall work with the Committee on Missions in promoting 
a vigorous program of mission activities in North Carolina, and 
shall hold staff meetings in an effort to correlate the work wherever 
possible. 

(c) He shall participate in rallies and conferences in order to 
inform and inspire the leaders and encourage the people in the 
churches to support the total program, and shall plan and conduct 
Schools for Pastors and Schools of Missions. 

(d) He shall present to the General Secretary-Treasurer and the 
Budget Committee the budget needs of the Division. 

(e) He shall work with and supervise the work of the following 
Departments and Committees: 

Town and Country and Seminary Extension 
City and Metropolitan 
Interracial Cooperation 
Deaf Work 



36 Baptist State Convention 

Special Missions 

(1) Military Ministry 

(2) Cherokee Indian Work 

(3) Burnt Swamp Field Work 
Fruitland Bible Institute 

(f ) He shall work with the director and have general supervision 
of Fruitland Bible Institute. 

(g) In particular, he shall promote the following activities: aid 
for Missionary Pastors; a study and survey of situations where 
missions and eventually churches should be established; recom- 
mendations concerning the purchase of lots or loans for buildings; 
a ministry in the correctional institutions of the state, and to other 
groups; co-operation with and advisor to Associational Missionaries. 

c. Committee on Evangelism 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of the Division in pro- 
moting the total program of Evangelism among Baptists in North 
Carolina. 

(2) Duties and Responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 

(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary for the over- 
all performance of all activities of the Division, and he shall work 
closely with the General Secretary in the effort to place Evangelism 
in the forefront of the total Convention program. 

(b) In co-operation with all divisions and departments of the 
Convention he shall study ways and means of getting and main- 
taining the spirit and practice of evangelism (witnessing unto 
Christ) in every phase of the total Baptist program in North 
Carolina. 

(c) Work with the Committee on Evangelism of the General 
Board in promoting a vigorous program of evangelism in North 
Carolina. 

(d) He shall present to the General Secretary-Treasurer and the 
Budget Committee the budget needs of the Division. 

(e) He shall promote the Southern Baptist Program of Evan- 
gelism in co-operation with the boards and agencies of the South- 
ern Baptist Convention. 

d. Committee on Church Programs. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of this Division in 
providing the churches with trained educational leadership for the 
total church membership. Such a program will involve co-operation 
with the Sunday School Board and other Boards and agencies of 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of this Division, 
(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary-Treasurer 

and the General Board for the over-all performance of all Depart- 
ments and activities of the Division. 



OF North Carolina 37 

(b) Work with the Committee on Church Programs of the 
General Board in studying the needs of the local church. Through 
the various departments of his Division, seek to guide in providing 
programs, literature, and leadership to help meet these needs. Tills 
will involve church community surveys and research in church 
programs, conferences with pastors and church leaders and co- 
operation with the various departments and facilities of the Sunday 
School Board and the various mission boards. 

(c) Hold regular staff meetings of the department heads and 
all personnel in the various departments of the Division of Church 
Programs; correlate the work of church programs in such a way 
as to strengthen the local church; work with the department heads 
to prevent overlapping in meetings or emphases; and help create a 
spirit of team work as each department seeks to do its part in the 
total development of the local church. 

(d) Meet in conference with the various department secretaries 
to develop a recommended budget for the Division. This recom- 
mended budget would then be studied by the General Secretary- 
Treasurer and presented by him to the Budget Committee for con- 
sideration. 

(e) Participate in various district and state programs to help 
inform the people concerning the work of his Division and to help 
promote the entire Cooperative Program of Baptists. 

(f) He shall work with and supervise the work of the following 
Departmental Secretaries: Department of Sunday School, Church 
Training Department, Department of Student Work, Department of 
Brotherhood, Department of Church Music, Department of Building 
Planning, Department of Assembly and Camps, and Department of 
Statistics and Survey. 

e. Committee on Christian Higher Education. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of this Division in 
order to provide an effective program for the several Baptist col- 
leges, without in any way hindering the independent operation of 
any one of them. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of this Division. 

(a) He shall serve as Secretary of the Council on Christian Higher 
Education. 

(b) He shall be responsible to the Council on Christian Higher 
Education, to the General Secretary-Treasurer, and to the General 
Board, and shall work in co-operation with all Divisions and De- 
partments of the General Board in an effort to secure full support 
for the Convention's program of higher education. 

(c) He shall, in co-operation with the Business Manager and 
Comptroller of the General Board, work towards promoting a uni- 
form method of bookkeeping for all the colleges in an effort to 
understand and interpret all their budget needs. 

(d) He shall work towards correlating the programs of the 



38 Baptist State Convention 

several educational institutions and securing their co-operation, 
and shall formulate plans for promoting an interest in and support 
of Christian Higher Education. 

f. Committee on Christian Social Services. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of this Division in 
order to provide a well-integrated program for Children's Homes, 
Homes for Aging and the Hospital, without in any way hindering 
the independent operation of each. 

(2) It shall be the prerogative of this committee to discuss the 
annual budget needs of each of the three social service institutions 
with the General Secretary-Treasurer and the Budget Committee of 
the General Board. 

(3) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 

He shall be responsible to the Council on Christian Social Ser- 
vices, to the General Secretary-Treasurer, and to the General Board, 
and shall co-operate with all the Divisions and Departments in 
order to create a better understanding of all the problems involved 
in providing for the needs of these benevolent institutions. 

g. The Executive Committee 

(1) Function: To serve in a dual capacity as the General Board 
ad interim deciding on routine and emergency matters between 
sessions of the General Board, and as a survey and policy committee, 
reviewing, correlating and recommending policies and programs 
to the General Board. It will initiate and recommend matters con- 
cerning business management, budget and finance and approve the 
employment of all personnel. 

(2) The Committee shall be composed of the President of the 
General Board, the vice-president of the General Board, the Presi- 
dent of the Convention, the first vice-president of the Convention, 
the second vice-president of the Convention, the chairman of the 
six major committees, and five members at large from the General 
Board. 

The Executive Committee as constituted the year previous shall 
remain intact until the January meeting of the General Board at 
which the Executive Committee will be re-constituted. 

(3) The Executive Committee shall have three sub-committees 
to facilitate its work: 

(a) Business Management (composed of five members of the 
Executive Committee) to work with the Business Manager-Comp- 
troller and General Secretary-Treasurer on all routine matters of 
business in connection with the division of business management. 
Matters affecting policies, new personnel or new expenditures shall 
be referred to entire Executive Committee. 

(b) Budget and Finance Committee (composed of six members 
of the Executive Committee) to handle program budget and finance 



OF North Carolina 39 

matters and study, formulate and recommend general budget alloca- 
tions. Final recommendation of budget will come from the full 
Executive Committee. Since the Executive Committee represents 
every division of the work of the General Board and all of the 
institutions and agencies, it is the proper committee to recommend 
budgets each year. 

(c) Denominational Co-operation Committee, composed of the 
president, first and second vice-presidents of the Convention, to 
meet at such times as conditions warrant. They shall consider the 
work of the agencies and institutions of the state and Southern 
Baptist Conventions and recommend any policies that will improve 
co-operation with these agencies and institutions and Woman's 
Missionary Union. 

(4) Meetings of the Executive Committee shall be held as follows : 

(a) Regular meetings at least once per quarter. 

(b) Once each year, not later than September, the full Executive 
Committee shall invite secretaries, department heads and heads of 
all agencies and institutions of the Convention to present written 
evaluations of their needs and requests for the next fiscal year. 
Following this meeting, the Executive Committee shall prepare 
a budget to be presented to the General Board at the pre-Convention 
session of the General Board. Any changes caused by Convention 
action, or later needs may be made at the January meeting of the 
General Board. 

(c) The Executive Committee shall meet in special meeting on 
call of the General Secretary-Treasurer or the President of the 
General Board or both. 

(5) The President of the General Board shall serve as chairman 
of the Executive Committee and ex-officio member of its sub- 
committees. 

(6) The Executive Committee shall direct the work of the 
Business Manager and Comptroller and of the Director of Public 
Relations, whose duties shall be as follows: 

(a) Business Manager and Comptroller 

1. Serve as the principal assistant to the General Secretary- 
Treasurer on all business activities of the General Board and its 
staff. 

2. Supervise and direct all of the bookkeeping and accounting in 
connection with the Convention treasury and the work of the 
General Board. 

3. In co-operation with the General Secretary-Treasurer execute 
the financial instructions of the General Board regarding the ap- 
propriations of all funds received by the Convention. 

4. Supervise the work of the building superintendent, switchboard 



40 Baptist State Convention 

operator and receptionist, mail clerk, print shop workers and 
maids and janitors. 

5. Prepare and circulate manuals of administrative policies, pro- 
cedures and practices to all General Board employees and supervise 
personnel activities such as length of vacation, sick leave, salaries, 
and expenses. 

6. Prepare periodic financial reports of Convention receipts and 
expenditures for use of General Secretary-Treasurer, General Board 
and staff members and heads of institutions and agencies. Present 
financial reports to each regular meeting of the General Board and 
the annual meeting of the Baptist State Convention. 

7. Be responsible for proper auditing of Convention financial 
records and for presenting such reports to the Convention and its 
General Board. 

8. Assist the departments of the General Board staff in develop- 
ing effective and economical procedures for the conduct of their work. 

9. Establish and administer procedures to be used by staff mem- 
bers in making purchases of office supplies and equipment. 

10. Make himself available to help any agency or institution of 
the Convention, at its request, to adopt better bookkeeping practices 
and work toward promoting a uniform method of bookkeeping for 
all agencies and institutions of the convention. 

(b) Director of Public Relations 

1. He shall serve as an assistant to the General Secretary-Trea- 
surer in all matters involving public relations. 

2. He shall work in close co-operation with every Division and 
Department of the Board in the production of printed materials, 
including promotional literature. 

3. He shall represent the General Secretary-Treasurer in atten- 
dance upon denominational meetings and others, and shall work in 
close co-operation with the heads of all institutions and agencies. 

4. He shall develop and maintain a close liaison with newspapers, 
church papers, radio and TV stations and other news channels; and 
shall be responsible for the release of all publicity in connection 
with the Convention's annual meeting and the work of the General 
Board. 



ARTICLE V. The Council on Christian Higher Education 

A. Duties. The duties of the Council shall be as follows: 

1. It shall devise ways and means for the proper correlation of 
the work and programs in the several educational institutions sup- 
ported by the Convention. 

2. It shall study the needs of the institutions and their ability 
to meet these needs, and upon the basis of its findings shall recom- 



OF North Carolina 41 

mend to the General Board allocations to the institutions of such 
funds as may be made available by the Convention or the General 
Board for Christian Higher Education. 

3. It shall examine the budget requests made by each institution 
and present them to the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

4. It shall formulate and promote plans for increasing the interest 
in and the support of these institutions and shall make reports in 
detail to the General Board upon all its work and findings. 

B. Secretary 

The Council on Christian Higher Education in co-operation with 
the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention shall nominate 
and the General Board shall elect an Executive Secretary. 

C. Meetings. 

The Council shall meet at the call of the Chairman at least three 
times during the Convention year; it may meet in special session 
at the call of the Chairman and Secretary, or any five members. 



ARTICLE VI. The Council on Christian Social Services 

A. Duties: The duties of the Council shall be to consider prob- 
lems common to all of the institutions, and keep the needs of these 
institutions before the General Board and the Baptist people of 
North Carolina. The Council shall examine the budget requests 
made by each of the institutions and present them with recom- 
mendations to the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

B. Secretary 

When the Council feels that it has made sufficient progress to 
warrant a full-time Director of Christian Social Services, in co- 
operation with the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention, 
it shall nominate, and the General Board shall elect a Director, 
who shall serve as Secretary of the Division. 

C. Meetings. 

The Council shall meet at the call of the Chairman at least twice 
during the Convention year. It may meet in special session at 
the call of the Chairman and Secretary, or any five members. 



ARTICLE VII. Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 

A. Description of Emphasis and Activities 

1. Objective 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs shall assist North 
Carolina Baptists in the propagation of the gospel by: 

a. Helping North Carolina Baptists to become more aware of the 
ethical implications of the Christian gospel with regard to such 



42 Baptist State Convention 

aspects of daily living as family life, human relations, moral issues, 
economic life and daily work, citizenship, public affairs and related 
fields; and by 

b. Helping them create, with God's leadership and by His grace 
the kind of moral and social climate in which the North Carolina 
Baptist witness for Christ will be most effective. This emphasis in 
the field of applied Christianity is to be pursued with the full aware- 
ness that the chief concern of the Council on Christian Life and Pub- 
lic Affairs is in the area of Christian social ethics which is under- 
stood to mean the application of Christian principles in everyday 
living. Its primary program assignment is in the area of Christian 
morality development among North Carolina Baptists. 

2. Promotion 

a. Makes systematic long-range plans for emphasis on Christian 
social ethics in the life of the North Carolina Baptist Convention 
and its agencies. These plans may include such things as suggested 
methods, suggested organizational patterns and suggested themes. 

b. Plans and conducts specialized seminars in the field of Christian 
social ethics. Specifically, these seminars for leadership may deal 
with such subjects as family life, human relations, moral issues, 
economic life, daily work and citizenship. These seminars may be 
both statewide and regional as required by circumstances. Such 
plans for seminars should take cognizance of other North Carolina 
Baptist Convention agencies having interest in any of these areas. 

c. Plans and conducts a Christian social ethics literature service, 
including pamphlets, tracts, booklets, posters, etc. This material is to 
be produced by the Division in co-operation with the Southern 
Baptist Christian Life Commission and Joint Committee on Public 
Affairs to assist in the implementation of the program of Christian 
morality development. 

d. Plan and conduct seminars in the dangers of alcohol, provide 
literature and research and serve as the official channel of the Con- 
vention for needed action in reference to legislation or action on 
the question of sale or use of alcohol among our people. 

e. Provide for a liaison committee or person that would work with 
our General Assembly of North Carolina and our national Congress 
on legislation on matters that may vitally concern the life and work 
of our Baptist people. 

f. Plans and provides articles, mats, quotes, factual data, pictures 
and similar material on current pertinent moral and social issues 
for use by state Baptist papers and other mass media outlets in North 
Carolina. 

3. Information 

a. Assembles basic materials such as books, pamphlets, and articles 
so as to qualify as a source of authentic information on all matters 
pertaining to the field of Christian social ethics, including alcohol, 
gambling, pornography and other items. 



OF North Carolina 43 

b. Assists editors, scholars, teachers, writers, and other specialists 
in need of special information on Christian social ethics for the writ- 
ing projects in which they are engaged. 

c. Provides a mail answering service to North Carolina Baptists 
and others in search of information on social problems. 

4. Study and Research 

a. Maintains a program of study covering the field of Christian 
social ethics in order to provide reliable help to North Carolina 
Baptists. 

b. Provides monographs, papers, and studies for North Carolina 
Baptist leaders, agencies, and institutions needing service in the 
field of Christian social ethics. 

c. Determines by means of opinion sampling, interviews, etc., the 
thinking of North Carolina Baptists on moral and social issues so 
as to be able to render service where the need is greatest. The re- 
search survey facilities of existing agencies should be used when 
possible. 

5. Consultative and Advisory 

a. Provides associations and churches with ideas by which achieve- 
ments in Christian social ethics can be measured. 

b. Provides counsel as requested in the field of applied Christianity 
to other North Carolina Baptist agencies and departments. 

c. Serves in a liaison capacity with non-North Carolina Baptist 
groups in the field of social ethics. 

( 1 ) Consults with organizations working in alcohol education, 
public safety, and other areas of social concern. 

(2) Presents North Carolina Baptist insights for consideration in 
the planning of programs by the state government on children and 
youth, aging, housing, employment, public health, and other matters 
pertaining to social welfare. 

(3) Brings to bear Baptist statements, convictions, and insights in 
the field of Christian ethics upon important policy making groups, 
compilers of yearbooks, various welfare organizations, etc. 

d. Encourages the inclusion of Christian social ethics in the study 
programs of various Baptist groups, such as assemblies, encamp- 
ments, conferences, colleges, or wherever the need may develop. It 
shall be the duty of this committee to study developments in the area 
of church-state relations, to be alert to developments within the state 
and nation which violate or compromise the historic Baptist position 
of a free church in a free state. It shall attend conferences and semi- 
nars where these matters are being discussed. It shall report to the 
Baptist State Convention on any developments in this area and 
otherwise keep our people informed. This Council shall recognize 
that its primary responsibility is to speak to our people rather than 
for them. 



44 Baptist State Convention 

6. Relationships: 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs should work 
directly as a staff and service agency with the North Carolina Bap- 
tist Convention and its agencies. It may work directly with the 
Southern Baptist Christian Life Commission, the Joint Committee 
on Public Affairs and with other North Carolina organizations 
through whom it may render indirect service to the associations and 
churches and their leaders. Its staff may on invitation, conduct as- 
sociational and local church conferences in order to validate plans 
and techniques. The Council may relate its emphasis on Christian 
social ethics to Baptist Associations, churches, and leaders through 
printed media. The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 
shall designate nine of its members for nomination for Trustees of 
the Christian Action League. The Council shall cooperate with the 
Christian Action League in its efforts to combat alcohol and other 
social evils. 

B. Makeup of the Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 
(16 regular members, 4 Ex-officio) 

1. Eight members from the General Board. Chairman of this com- 
mittee shall be one of the eight members of the General Board, a 
member of the Executive Committee and Chairman of the Council on 
Christian Life and Public Affairs. 

2. Eight additional members elected from over the state on a four- 
year rotating basis to be named by the Committee on Nominations 
and elected by the Convention. 

At least four from staff or faculty of Southeastern Seminary, 
North Carolina Baptist Social Service Institutions, and at least four 
members who have interest and understanding in the field of practi- 
cal Christian living. Four ex-officio members. Chairman of the Gen- 
eral Board, General Secretary-Treasurer, Editor of the Biblical Re- 
corder and Editor of Charity and Children. 

3. Representatives on the Council from the institutions will not 
have voting power in the allocation of funds. No member of the 
Council who occupies a salaried position with the Convention or its 
institutions or its auxiliary shall have a vote on appropriations that 
may be made to the institutions; and all appropriations agreed upon 
shall be subject to the approval of the General Board. 

C. Meetings 

The Christian Life Committee of the General Board shall elect its 
chairman at the January meeting of the General Board. This chair- 
man becomes a member of the Executive Committee. 

The Council shall hold at least two full meetings during the year, 
one during the spring months and one prior to the fall Convention. 
Additional meetings may be called by the acting secretary of the 
Council and the chairman of the council when conditions warrant it. 



OF North Carolina 45 

D. Reports 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs shall make a full 
report to the October meeting of the General Board and to the Bap- 
tist State Convention in annual session in November. 

E. Personnel 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs in cooperation 
with the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention shall nomi- 
nate, and the Executive Committee shall elect, a director and other 
personnel, as needed, when it seems wise and money can be pro- 
vided for the same. The General Secretary-Treasurer will serve as 
acting secretary until a Division Director may be elected, or when 
a vacancy may occur. 

F. Budget 

Budget funds for the work of this Council will be recommended 
by the council and approved by the Executive Committee of the 
General Board. Expenditure of budget funds will be supervised by 
the committee of the General Board, under the guidance of the Gen- 
eral Secretary-Treasurer. 



ARTICLE VIII. Amendments to By-Laws 

These By-laws may be changed or amended by a majority vote 
of the messengers present either the first full day or the second full 
day of the Annual Convention. 



PROCEEDINGS 

One Hundred Thirty-Eighth Annual Session 

The Baptist State Convention 
of North CaroHna 



MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM 

RALEIGH 

November 11-13, 1968 



Prepared by 

Lamar J. Brooks 

Recording Secretary 

Wake Forest, N. C. 



The Next Annual Session Will Be Held 

November 10-12, 1969 

Fayetteville, N. C. 



PROCEEDINGS 



Convention Theme: "From Idols ... To The True And Living 
God." — I Thessalonians 1 :9 

MONDAY EVENING 

1. The 138th annual session of the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina assembled in the Memorial Auditorium of Raleigh 
on the evening of November 11, 1968, with President Claud Bowen, 
Greensboro, presiding. In accordance with Article V of the Con- 
stitution, President Bowen called the Convention to order promptly 
at seven o'clock. This was followed by a thirty minute Organ 
Meditation, played by H. Max Smith of the faculty of South- 
eastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Wake Forest, on an instru- 
ment loaned as a courtesy by the Allen Organ Company, through 
the Rocky Mount Instruments Company, Rocky Mount. 

2. The Wake Forest University Choir, under the direction of 
Thane MacDonald, sang the Prologue from "O Time and Eternity" 
(Mary E. Caldwell). 

3. Joseph O. Stroud, Secretary of the Department of Church 
Music of the Baptist State Convention, led the Convention in the 
singing of the hymn, "All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name," which 
was followed by a prayer of invocation led by Neal Eller, Asheville. 

4. President Bowen introduced Judge David Britt, Raleigh, the 
First Vice-President of the Convention, expressing appreciation for 
his work and that of Cecil Sherman, Asheville, the Second Vice- 
President. 

5. President Bowen announced the appointment of the following 
committees: COMMITTEE ON ENROLLMENT: C. R. Pierce, Jr., 
Asheville; William Foy Martin, Winston-Salem; Patrick Forbes, Old 
Fort; Robert L. Clegg, Sylva; Russell Cherry, Rocky Mount; James L. 
Powell, Mt. Airy; Horace Whitley, Newell; S. C. Ray, Greensboro; 
James Heaton, Raleigh, Chairman. COMMITTEE ON COMMIT- 
TEES: Henry Morgan, Wilkesboro; James W. Mason, Laurinburg; 
Dewey Hobbs, Marion; Victor G. Cole, Salisbury; Paul Early, 
Greensboro; Thad Prevatte, Rich Square; Henry Finch, Asheville; 
Ed Kissiah, Lexington; W. H. Plemmons, Boone; Roland Leath, 
Shelby; Randolph Gregory, Wilmington; Mrs. Carl Bates, Char- 
lotte; Mrs. Henry Stokes, Tryon; Mrs. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; 
R. F. Smith, Durham, Chairman. 

6. James Heaton, Chairman of the Committee on Enrollment re- 
ported that as of 7:30 p.m., there were 1,585 registered messengers 
and 125 visitors; he then made a motion that the messengers now 
enrolled and those who shall subsequently be enrolled constitute 
this Convention. The motion was seconded and carried. 



50 Baptist State Convention 

7. T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Raleigh, Chairman of the Committee on 
Convention Program, moved that the printed program, with two 
slight alterations be adopted. This was seconded and adopted. The 
program, as altered, is as f oUow^s : 

• «. MONDAY EVENING 

7:15 — Organ Meditation H. Max Smith 

7:30 — Music Wake Forest University Choir 

Thane MacDonald, Director 

Hymn 

Prayer of Invocation.. Neal Eller 

7:35 — Report of Committee on Enrollment 

Committee Appointments 

Report of Program Committee T. L. Cashwell, Jr. 

Report of Committee on Arrangements.. E. W. Price, Jr. 

7:50 — Address of Welcome Alton Strickland 

8:05 — Music Wake Forest University Choir 

8 : 20 — Convention Sermon Randall Lolley 

Duet ._-_ Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kelly 

9 : 00 — Benediction Frank Campbell 

TUESDAY MORNING 

8:45 — Organ Meditation H. Max Smith 

9 : 00 — Worship Raymond Brown 

Convention Choir 
9:35 — Recognition of Visitors — New Pastors 
9 : 45 — Miscellaneous Business 

9:50 — Report of General Board John Lawrence 

10:30 — Hymn 

10:35 — ^Address of General Secretary W. Perry Crouch 

10:50 — Recognition of Representatives of Southern Baptist Agencies 

Address W. C. Fields 

11 :25 — Music Campbell College Choir 

Paul Yoder, Director 

11 :35 — President's Address Claud Bowen 

12 :00 — Benediction Edgar E. Ferrell 

TUESDAY AFTERNOON 

1:45 — Organ Meditation ..H. Max Smith 

Music -Wingate College Choir 

James Blackwelder, Director 

Prayer of Invocation Earle J. Rogers 

2:10 — Council on Christian Higher Education. .R. N. Simms, Jr. 
2:30 — Election of Officers 

2:50 — Report of Social Service Committee John Stone 

Hospital — Children's Homes 
Homes for the Aging 
3 : 20 — Miscellaneous Business 



OF North Carolina 51 

3 : 25 — Hymn 

3 :30 — Music Gardner-Webb College Choir 

3 :40 — Committee Reports 

Trustee R. L. McMillan 

Historical -- Henry Stroupe 

3:50 — Annuity Board — Celebrating 50th Anniversary.. ..Guy Cain 
Film — "When the Messenger Turns to Go Away" 

4:25 — Benediction Vernon Connell 

TUESDAY EVENING 

7:30 — ^^Organ Meditation H. Max Smith 

7 :45 — Worship Raymond Brown 

Mars Hill College Choir 

Robert Rich, Director 

8:20 — Biblical Recorder Marse Grant 

Bob Shepherd 
8:35 — Music Mars Hill College Choir 

Robert Rich, Director 

8 :45 — Address ...William H. Borders 

9 : 15 — Benediction W. E. Brandon 

WEDNESDAY MORNING 

8:45 — Organ Meditation.. H. Max Smith 

9:00 — Worship ...Raymond Brown 

Convention Choir 
9:35 — Discussion of General Board Report 
10:25 — Hymn 
10 : 30 — Committee Reports 

Christian Action Robert Fincher 

Public Affairs Hoyle T. Allred 

Christian Life George Griffin 

11 :00 — Miscellaneous Business 

11 : 10 — Music Meredith College Choir 

Jane Sullivan, Director 

11 :20 — Address Forrest C. Feezor 

11 :50 — Benediction ...Dan Page 

WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 

1:45 — Organ Meditation H. Max Smith 

2:00 — Hymn 

Prayer of Invocation W. E. McPeters 

2 : 05 — Committee Reports 

Committee on Committees R. F. Smith 

Committee on Nominations James Cammack 

Committee on Place and Preacher Ernest Russell 

2:30 — Miscellaneous Business 

2:45 — Committee on Memorials E. L. Spivey 



52 Baptist State Convention 

2:55 — Baptist Foundation C. Gordon Maddrey 

Samuel G. Wilson 

3 :05 — Music Chowan College Choir 

James Chamblee, Director 

3:15 — Report of Committee of 20.... Carl Bates 

3 :25 — Committee on Resolutions 

Benediction B. E. Morris 

WEDNESDAY EVENING 

7:15 — Organ Meditation ..H. Max Smith 

7:30 — Worship ...Raymond Brown 

Combined Choirs of Raleigh Churches 
8:00 — Laymen's Crusade in Brazil — A Report 

Donald Greene, Joe Lennon 
8 : 15 — Echoes from Berne, Switzerland 

Diane Eubanks, Jimmy Chapman 
8:30 — Hymn 

8 :35 — Music John Williams, Baritone 

N. C. School of the Arts, Winston-Salem 

8:45 — Address.. Ray E. Roberts 

Adjournment 

Benediction B. R. Hiatt 

Other members of the Committee on Convention Program are: 
Harry Wood, Eden; James Lowery, Star; Albert S. Lineberry, 
Greensboro; Mrs. C. C. Warren, Charlotte; Miss Iris Dean Starkey, 
Asheville; Donald Greene, Hickory; Marion Powell, Taylorsville; 
James Helvey, Thomasville. 

8. E. W. Price, Jr., High Point, Chairman of the Committee on 
Convention Arrangements, expressed appreciation for the work of 
his committee, composed of: Claude Gaddy, Raleigh; John Tiller, 
Morganton; Mrs. John Lawrence, Raleigh; Mrs. Leroy Parker, 
Greensboro; J. C. Thomas, Wilmington; Robert Clegg, Sylva; J. Roy 
Robinson, Hickory. He then expressed appreciation for the work of 
others in the Raleigh area who had been of special help, including 
Robert L. Costner, Secretary of Missions; Joe Zimmerman, Presi- 
dent of the Raleigh Baptist Associational Pastors' Conference; Mrs. 
Kyle Graybeal, Director of Raleigh Baptist Association Woman's 
Missionary Union; Mrs. L. C. Horton, Assistant Director of Raleigh 
Baptist Association Woman's Missionary Union; Marse Grant, Editor 
of The Biblical Recorder , in charge of the press room; and Lamar J. 
Brooks, Wake Forest, Moderator of Raleigh Baptist Association. 

9. Lamar J. Brooks spoke a few words of welcome to the messen- 
gers in behalf of the Baptists of the Raleigh Association. 

10. President Bowen introduced James E. Bulman, Oak Ridge, 
Parliamentarian of the Convention. 

11. Alton Strickland, a Councilman of the city of Raleigh and a 
Baptist active in his church and association, representing Mayor 



OF North Carolina 53 

Travis Tomlinson, extended a warm welcome to the messengers, 
recounting a number of significant and interesting events in the 
early history of Baptists in Raleigh, and referring to various points 
of interest in the capital city. 

12. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in the singing of "We're 
Marching to Zion." 

13. The Wake Forest University Choir sang "Come, Come Ye 
Saints" (arr. by J. Spencer Cornwall). 

14. John Lewis, Raleigh, alternate to preach the Convention ser- 
mon, read Matthew 8 : 19-22 and led in prayer. 

15. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kelly, Winston-Salem, sang a duet, "How 
Beautiful upon the Mountains" (Harker). 

16. Randall Lolley, Winston-Salem, delivered the Convention ser- 
mon on "Our One Tomorrow." How shall we face that one most 
crucial day? (1) Let the dead past bury its dead. Jesus is the 
origin of this way of life; yet we who claim him as Lord are 
tempted to grasp life at the wrong end, the safe, comfortable, 
known yesterday, rather than the dangerous and slippery tomorrow. 
We busy ourselves trying to defend the convention-oriented institu- 
tions which are the legacy from our Baptist past, when we ought 
to be trying to find out what God is doing in the world, and get 
busy doing that. (2) Challenge custom; welcome change. Christ's 
defiance of the established religious system, and the personal agony 
which it cost him, cry out to us that the substance of our gospel 
and our witness to it must be qualitatively preserved while every 
structure we have devised for proclaiming it must always be sus- 
pected, reviewed, inspected and revised. Through the creative ap- 
plication of the Axioms of Religion (E. Y. Mullins), Baptists can 
face any issue these times may demand. (3) Dare the dark to 
reach the dawn; let them find our bones out yonder in the sun, 
with arms outstretched toward the great tomorrow. Christ is the 
author of this view of life, and in this age of despair and disillusion- 
ment, in the church and in the world, we need to see again that 
the first century was such an age and the New Testament is a 
book of hope. The moral order is not falling apart; what is going 
to pieces is the immoral order, the false patterns by which we have 
shaped our lives. This is still God's world; we have our clues in 
Jesus Christ, and in him is our hope. 

17. The benediction for the Monday evening session was pro- 
nounced by Frank Campbell, Statesville. 

TUESDAY MORNING 

18. The organ meditation was presented by H. Max Smith, Wake 
Forest. 

19. The Convention was called to order by President Bowen and 
engaged in a period of worship, led by the Convention Choir under 
the direction of Charles S. Gatwood, Associate in the Department of 



54 Baptist State Convention 

Church Music, and by Raymond Bryan Brown, Academic Dean 
of Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Wake Forest, the 
first of four such devotional periods to be led by Dean Brown. 
Following the Choral Call to Worship, "God of Our Fathers" (James) 
by the Convention Choir, Joseph Stroud led the Convention in the 
singing of the hymn "Holy, Holy, Holy." Dean Brown led the in- 
vocation, and following the Choral Amen, the Convention sang, 
"How Firm a Foundation." Dean Brown read Genesis 3:1-13, 21-24, 
followed by a presentation by the Convention Choir of "God, Send 
Us Men" (Vick). Dean Brown's message was entitled "Where Are 
You?" This is the first question God asked man, and man is so 
misplaced today that it is the first crucial question he asks of us. 
God's freedom is the freedom of faith, but we mistake the 
freedom to obey him for the freedom to judge him. God calls 
because he never loses sight of man, even when we flee from 
him; the God of grace seeks man through Christ, calling us to 
cast down every idol in the human heart and trust in him. The 
Convention sang the hymn, "The Lord's My Shepherd," followed by 
a prayer of dedication led by Dean Brown. 

20. President Bowen asked W. Perry Crouch, General Secretary- 
Treasurer of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, to 
recognize new pastors in the state. Upon his invitation, a number 
of new pastors came to the platform to give their names and 
places of service. President Bowen invited visitors to identify 
themselves and called attention to the microphones at various 
places throughout the auditorium. 

21. The time for Miscellaneous Business having arrived, Claud L. 
Asbury, Wilmington, offered the following resolution, which was 
referred to the Committee on Resolutions: 

Whereas separation of Church and State does not mean banish- 
ment of God from the public schools, and 

Whereas our position as Baptists on the question of voluntary pub- 
lic school prayer has become uncertain in the eyes of some people. 

Be it resolved that we clarify our position by hereby expressing 
our approval of voluntary prayer in the public schools. 

22. Roger Sharpe, Raleigh, representing the Baptist Student 
Union of North Carolina offered the following resolution, which 
was referred to the Committee on Resolutions: 

In response to the action of the honorable Dan K. Moore in 
initiating a commission to study the juvenile correctional program 
in the state of North Carolina, and in recognition of the importance 
of the physical and psychological health of juveniles in the de- 
velopment of responsible and intelligent citizens, and in Christian 
concern for the social conditions which have made, for some of 
our young citizens, the normal growth to adulthood strenuous 
beyond the normal degree, the Social Action Committee of the 
Baptist Student Union of North Carolina had proposed (August 28, 
1968) : 



OF North Carolina 55 

That the Social Action Committee and other interested persons 
be involved in an intensive study of the juvenile correctional in- 
stitutions in our state, and, where needed, support legislative 
action in providing adequate facilities for caring for young de- 
linquents in our state. We further suggest that the local campuses 
(and churches) study the possibility for working with local wel- 
fare agencies in providing big-brother, big-sister programs and/or 
foster homes for problem youngsters, and that this be done in 
cooperation with the state social action committee's emphasis on 
correctional processes for juvenile delinquency this year. 

In undertaking to carry out this proposal, the following measures 
have been taken by the Social Action Committee of the North 
Carolina Baptist Student Union : 

(1) Conferences have been held with Mr. Blaine M. Madison, 
state commissioner for the Board of Juvenile Correction, who has 
provided a basic orientation for this endeavor by supplying infor- 
mation concerning programs already at work, immediate needs 
which must be met, and channels whereby such action can be 
carried out. 

(2) Members of the Social Action Committee have personally 
visited selected correctional institutions in the state and have dis- 
cussed with the administrative personnel the problems and strengths 
of that institution. 

(3) Contact has been made with various key persons involved in 
the juvenile rehabilitation programs of the state, including the 
Governor's Commission on Juvenile Correction. 

(4) Baptist Student Union groups on campuses throughout the 
state have, at the request of the Social Action Committee, under- 
taken projects dealing with youngsters who have social, emotional, 
and academic problems, and have found the co-operating institu- 
tions to be most grateful for this assistance. 

In our intensive study of the program of juvenile correction 
in the state of North Carolina, we have found the following things 
to be true : 

( 1 ) that the institutions in operation are providing an invaluable 
service to the citizens of North Carolina in the care and i^ehabilita- 
tion of juveniles guilty of misdemeanors. 

(2) that although these institutions are operating remarkably 
well with their available resources,, there remain many outstanding 
needs which must be met, among which are: 

(a) public support of their operation, including re-education of 
those people who fail to recognize the potential productivity as 
effective citizens of graduates of a state training program. 

(b) increased funds, allocation of which is contingent on the 
action taken by the state legislature of North Carolfha on the 
Board's "B" budget proposal (see addendum) . •^- .. 

:(c) a program of religious and moral instruction in the individual 
schools, i.e. appointment of a campus chaplain. '-'"" 



56 Baptist State Convention 

(d) construction of more adequate living facilities with private 
or semi-private rooms rather than the presently existing ward or 
barrack type housing which is in use on several campuses. 

We therefore recommend that the North Carolina State Baptist 
Convention adopt the following resolutions with an intention to- 
ward implementation : 

(1) that the problem of juvenile correction be studied in each 
local community and that the Christian community therein be in- 
volved in programs directed toward the prevention and cure of 
those situations which initiate juvenile behavior problems. 

(2) that insofar as these problems exist in a given area, the 
Christian community initiate programs which are concerned with 
the youngsters involved; e.g. providing recreation facilities, tutorial 
programs, foster homes, etc. 

(3) that support of the proposed budget be shared with elected 
officials in the state legislature by means of letters and/or tele- 
phone calls toward the adoption of the "B" budget proposal of the 
State Board of Juvenile Correction. 

(4) that the Baptist State Convention investigate the possi- 
bilities of providing religious counselors in the schools on the 
same basis as the programs for industrial, hospital, prison and 
military chaplaincy, possibly in conjunction with other denomina- 
tional groups in the state. 

We heartily endorse the action already being taken by denomina- 
tional groups including the Baptists within the state in the interest 
of juvenile correctional programs. 

Addendum : 

1969-70 1970-71 

II. Additional Professional Staff in the Schools $51,979 $54,749 

Justification 

The Social Workers in the training schools have such a large case- 
load that it is almost impossible for them to do much one-to-one 
counseling. The "B" Budget Request provides one Social Worker for 
each seventy-five (75) students, or major portion thereof. 

1969-70 1970-71 

III. 40-Hour Work Week $156,757 $164,702 

Justification 

The Department has been trying to get to a 40-hour work week 
for all personnel. An appropriation in 1965 almost made that pos- 
sible. Funds were made available for the employment of additional 
personnel so that the Department could go to a 40-hour work 
week on an annual basis. But this plan did not provide for vaca- 
tions, holidays and sick leave. As a result, the Department has not 
been able to get the Cottage Parents on a 40-hour work basis. 
Most people do not want to work in Correctional Institutions any- 



OF North Carolina 57 

way, and when they learn that the work week exceeds forty 
hours, recruitment becomes increasingly more difficult. Provisions 
should be made for all the personnel to go to a regular 40-hour 
work schedule. 

23. A motion was made to extend the time for Miscellaneous 
Business for ten minutes. The motion was seconded and carried. 

24. Carlos Young, Shelby, offered the following resolution which 
was referred to the Committee on Resolutions : 

Whereas, mental illness is so frequent and so complex that today 
in America many consider it to be the Number One Health Problem, 
and 

Whereas, there has been so much prejudice, stigma, misunder- 
standing and rejection of those who have mental handicaps, and 

Whereas, in our state there remains so great a need for many 
more Comprehensive Mental Health Centers with staffs of doc- 
tors, psychologists and psychiatric social workers, and 

Whereas, there seems to be a rising incidence of mental illness 
and our pastors are spending more time counseling with the emo- 
tionally disturbed and their families than ever before. 

Now THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED by the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina, in session at Raleigh, North Carolina, Novem- 
ber 11-13, 1968, 

(1) That we encourage our pastors to lead and our church 
members to accept the mentally ill in the same manner as they 
do a person with a physical illness and extend to them the same 
kindness, concern and sympathy, and 

(2) That we encourage our churches and pastors to help remold 
public opinion so that the prejudice will be dissolved, that the 
walls of misunderstanding will be torn down, and that any stigma 
will cease to exist, and 

(3) That we will encourage our Governor, our Lt. Governor 
and the members of our two state legislative bodies to provide 
the funds so that the North Carolina Department of Mental Health 
can provide Comprehensive Mental Health Centers in appropriate 
areas of our state so that each person will have mental health 
services available as near as possible to their homes, and 

(4) That we will encourage our churches and pastors to join 
hands with the National Association for Mental Health and the 
North Carolina Association for Mental Health, as they promote 
better care for the mentally handicapped and better mental health 
for all North Carolinians through active involvement, and the 
Christian Principles that we are honest enough to be grateful; 
grateful enough to be generous; and generous enough to be use- 
ful. 

25. D. P. McFarland, Raleigh, offered the following resolution 
which was referred to the Committee on Resolutions : 



58 Baptist State Convention 

Whereas the liberalization of the control law in North Carolina 
to permit whisky-by-the-drink will result in the immediate in- 
crease in the number of outlets, and 

Whereas North Carolina can expect the same results that other 
states have experienced who have authorized by-the-drink sales, 
in an increased per capita consumption, an increase in alcohol- 
related traffic accidents and deaths, and increased rates of alco- 
holism, 

Therefore, be it resolved, that the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina go on record as being opposed to any and all 
efforts to increase consumption of alcoholic beverages through 
legislation which would make more outlets for the sale of such 
beverages; specifically, we stand opposed to any type of whisky- 
by-the-drink legislation. 

Furthermore, we reaffirm the historic Baptist position of pro- 
moting the alcohol-free way of life for those who find freedom in 
Christ Jesus. 

26. Terry Nichols, Chapel Hill, offered the following resolution 
which was referred to the Committee on Resolutions : 

As messengers to the 138th annual session of the North Carolina 
Baptist State Convention, we realize that: 

(1) The Selective Service classification of "conscientious ob- 
jector" (I-O, I-A-O, I-W) is a legal and viable alternative to com- 
batant service in the armed services of the United States. 

(2) A growing number of Baptist young men desire to serve the 
United States in a noncombatant or civilian capacity. 

(3) A young man eligible for the draft can win status as a 
conscientious objector usually only with the support of his par- 
ticular religious tradition and denomination. 

(4) It has been difficult for young men with Southern Baptist 
affiliations to gain C. O. status because Southern Baptists have 
heretofore provided little or none of the needed support. 

(5) Other denominations and church bodies in the United States 
provide support and guidance for men who choose, because of 
conscience, to serve in a noncombatant or civilian capacity. 

(6) We, as Baptists, strongly affirm and support the right of 
every believer to be his own priest in matters of faith, conscience, 
and practice, including those who are forced to deal with the 
question of military service. 

Therefore, as messengers to this convention, 

( 1 ) We affirm the right of men who, because of faith or con- 
science, cannot accept combatant responsibilities in the military, 
but who choose, instead, noncombatant or civilian duties, as pre- 
scribed by law. 

(2) We urge Baptist associations and churches in North Carolina 



OF North Carollna 59 

to provide the following for men eligible for the military draft: 

(a) information on the legal alternatives to military service. 

(b) counseling for individuals contemplating conscientious ob- 
jector status. 

(c) written support, if necessary, for those who choose to 
serve in a noncombatant or civilian capacity. 

27. R. F. Smith, Durham, Chairman of the Committee on Com- 
mittees, made a motion that the following serve on the Com- 
mittee on Resolutions: Mrs. R. K. Benfield, Morganton; Mrs. Claude 
Gaddy, Raleigh; C. A. Kirby, Shelby; Joe Lennon, McCain; Ran- 
dall Lolley, Winston-Salem; Julian Motley, Durham; Robert Mulli- 
nax, Cary; Jerry Niswonger, Zebulon; Marion Parker, Troy; Miss 
Lucille Reid, Kinston; J. C. Shaw, Wilkesboro; Wayne Slaton, Wil- 
mington; John Stone, Southern Pines; William G. Wilson, Greens- 
boro; James Potter, Charlotte, Chairman. The motion was seconded 
and carried. 

28. John Lawrence, Raleigh, Vice-Chairman of the General Board, 
in behalf of the Chairman, Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro, introduced 
the Report of the General Board of the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina, which is reprinted in full on pages 83-180 of 
this Annual. Lawrence called attention to personnel changes and 
other events during the year, as found on pages 85-91 of the Annual. 

29. Leon P. Spencer, Raleigh, Business Manager and Comptroller 
of the Baptist State Convention called attention to the "Report of 
the Business Manager" as found on pages 101-116 of the Report 
of the General Board of the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina pointing out the receipts and expenditures for the year, 
noting a significant increase in the State Missions offering, and 
reaffirming that all special offerings are sent each month to the 
specified object. He further explained that these sixteen pages 
constitute a preliminary report, and that full information will be 
found in the "Auditor's Report" in the Annual. 

30. William A. Snyder, Asheville, Chairman of the Stewardship 
Promotion Committee of the General Board, presented the rec- 
ommendation concerning the proposed Cooperative Program budget 
for 1969, as found on pages 95-101 of the Annual. 

31. John Lawrence moved that the time for the report of the 
General Board be extended 30 minutes. The motion was seconded 
and carried. 

32. James Potter, Charlotte, Chairman of the Missions Committee 
of the General Board, presented the recommendation concerning 
the State Missions offering, as found on page 95 of the Annual. 

33. Charles Storey, Kannapolis, a member of the Executive Con- 
mittee of the General Board, presented the recommendation con- 
cerning an Annuity Program for pastors of the General Baptist 
Convention as found on page 102 of the Annual. 

34. First Vice-President David Britt, Raleigh, presented a rec- 
ommendation concerning the establishment of a Council on Chris- 



60 Baptist State Convention 

tian Life and Public Affairs, as found on pages 94-95 of the Annual, 
along with accompanying proposed amendments to the Constitu- 
tion and By-laws as recommended on page 102-107 of the Annual. 

35. James Cammack, Fayetteville, a member of the Executive 
Committee of the General Board, presented a recommendation 
concerning the elimination of the Christian Life, Public Affairs, 
and Christian Action Committees of the Convention, as found on 
page 95 of the Annual, provided the Convention does decide to 
establish the Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs, as rec- 
ommended in Item 34 above. 

36. Troy Hamrick, Winston-Salem, a member of the Executive 
Committee of the General Board, presented a recommendation 
concerning the request of Gardner-Webb College to go to four- 
year status, as found on pages 91-92 of the Annual. 

37. E. J. Prevatte, Southport, member of the Executive Com- 
mittee of the General Board, presented the request of Chowan 
College to borow $550,000 as found on pages 92-93 of the Annual, 
and the request of Gardner- Webb College to borrow $300,000 as 
found on pages 93-94 of the Annual. 

38. Ernest Holt, Durham, a member of the Executive Committee 
of the General Board, presented a recommendation concerning con- 
stitution changes of the Baptist Foundation, as found on page 91 
of the Annual. 

39. John Lawrence called attention to the death of the Re- 
cording Secretary, E. Norfleet Gardner, and the election by the 
General Board of Lamar J. Brooks, pastor of Wake Forest Baptist 
Church, Wake Forest to serve in this capacity; he then presented a 
recommendation concerning the amendment of the Constitution to 
provide for an Assistant Recording Secretary, as found on pages 
91, 102 and 103 of the Annual. 

40. E. J. Prevatte, Southport, Chairman of the Committee on 
Constitution and By-laws, a sub-committee of the Executive Com- 
mittee of the General Board, presented the recommended changes 
in the Constitution and By-laws on pages 102-107 of the Annual. 

41. C. A. Kirby, Kings Mountain, a member of the Executive 
Committee of the General Board, presented a recommendation 
from the Executive Committee, omitted from the printed Report 
of the General Board of the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina, as follows: 

We recommend that the Batpist State Convention request the 
General Assembly of North Carolina to amend the law relating to 
the interest rates on residential loans to include churches and/or 
non-profit institutions; and that the churches and/or non-profit 
institutions be permitted to borrow on the same basis as applicable 
to individuals for residential loans. 

42. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in the singing of "Blessed 
Assurance." 



OF North Carolina 61 

43. W. Perry Crouch, General Secretary-Treasurer, addressed the 
Convention, summarizing his own personal experiences in the past 
three years, stressing the record of progress which is apparent at 
many significant points in the work of the Convention and raising 
questions concerning the depth of our Christian commitment and 
the genuineness of our Christian love in the future which we now 
face. He appealed for a new dimension of dedicated labor for Christ, 
not only during the Crusade of the Americas, but in all we seek 
to do. 

44. First Vice-President Britt, now presiding, introduced repre- 
sentatives of various agencies of the Southern Baptist Convention as 
follows: Ronald Hill, a faculty member from the New Orleans 
Baptist Theological Seminary; George W. Cummins, Director of the 
Division of Chaplaincy of the Home Mission Board; Raymond Bryan 
Brown, Academic Dean of Southeastern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary; Truman Smith, a Personnel Secretary of the Foreign Mission 
Board; Wayne Todd from the Sunday School Board; and George 
Harris representing Southern Baptist Hospitals. 

45. W. C. Fields, Nashville, Tennessee, Director of Public Rela- 
tions, Executive Committee, Southern Baptist Convention was intro- 
duced; he then addressed the Convention, reporting that annual 
per capita gifts of Southern Baptists are about $64, with about 
$11 being for all causes outside the local churches. About $6.50 
of this goes through the Cooperative Program, about one-third of 
which reaches the causes of the Southern Baptist Convention. He 
spoke of the projected plans for the seventies as an "era of 
openness" as we seek together new ways of doing more effective 
work. 

46. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing "Stand Up, 
Stand Up for Jesus." 

47. The Campbell College Choir, under the direction of Paul 
Yoder, sang, "Jesu, Priceless Treasure" (Bach), "A Virgin Un- 
spotted" (Billings), and "Beautiful Saviour" (Christiansen). 

48. First Vice-President Britt presented Claud Bo wen for his 
President's Address. President Bowen expressed great appreciation 
for the dedication and diligence of the employees of the Baptist 
State Convention and of our colleges, requesting earnest prayer 
in their behalf. He said that our challenge is to give the whole 
gospel to the whole world. This requires of us that we give the 
gospel to people where they are — where the action is. It requires 
that we ourselves experience the gospel and be enthusiastic in 
its presentation. It requires that we come to grips with the problems 
of races, classes, poverty and crime. It requires that we love each 
other, that we communicate with each other, and work together 
in our churches and in our Convention. 

49. Edgar Ferrell, Black Mountain, pronounced the benediction 
for the Tuesday morning session. 



62 Baptist State Convention 

TUESDAY AFTERNOON 

50. H. Max Smith, Wake Forest, presented the organ meditation, 
following which the Convention sang the Doxology. 

51. The Wingate College Choir, under the direction of James 
Blackwelder sang "With A Voice of Singing" (Shaw), "Sheep and 
Lambs May Safely Graze" (Bach), and "Gloria" (Mozart). 

52. The prayer of invocation was led by Earle J. Rogers, Madison. 

53. First Vice-President Britt moved that the Report of the 
Committee of 20, scheduled for 3:15 on Wednesday afternoon, be 
taken up now for the convenience of the Chairman who must be 
absent at that time. The motion was seconded and carried. 

54. Carl Bates, Charlotte, Chairman of the Committee of 20 
moved the adoption of the report of the Committee as found on 
pages 178-179 of the Annual. The motion was seconded and carried. 

55. William A. Johnson, Lillington, in behalf of R. N. Simms, Jr., 
Raleigh, presented the report of the Council on Christian Higher 
Education, as found on pages 149-165 of the Annual. He introduced 
college presidents and members of the Council on Christian Higher 
Education. 

56. Ben C. Fisher, Director of the Division of Christian Higher 
Education, spoke to the report, expressing appreciation for the 
response to Baptist College Day and to the BEST Seminars. He 
stressed the section concerning the Cooperative Program as the 
most meaningful channel of support for our colleges. 

57. The time having arrived for the election of officers, the 
floor was opened for nominations for the office of President. 
A. Douglas Aldrich, Gastonia, nominated Claud Bowen, Greensboro. 

58. With First Vice-President Britt presiding, Roger Jackson, 
Yadkinville, moved that the nominations close and that Claud 
Bowen be elected by acclamation. The motion was seconded and 
carried. 

59. The floor was opened for nominations for the office of First 
Vice-President. Edison Hill, Asheville, nominated David Britt, 
Raleigh. 

'60. A. Leroy Parker, Greensboro, nominated Tom Freeman, Dunn. 

61. Donald Myers, Reidsville, nominated Harry D. Wood, II, 
Eden. 

, ,62; A motion was made that nominations close. The motion was 
seconded and carried. A standing vote was taken with the result 
that David Britt was elected. 

63. The floor was opened for nominations for the office of 
Second Vice-President. Jerry Niswonger, Zebulon, nominated Ran- 
dall -Liolley, Winston-Salem. 

64. Woodrow Robbins, High Point, nominated Clyde H. Tucker, 
High Point. 



OF North Carolina 63 

65. A motion was made that nomiinations close. The motion was 
seconded and carried. A standing vote was taken with the result 
that Clyde Tucker was elected. 

66. The floor was opened for nominations for the office of 
Recording Secretary. John Lawrence, Raleigh, nominated Lamar J. 
Brooks, Wake Forest. A motion was made that nominations be closed 
and he be elected by acclamation. The motion was seconded and 
carried. 

67. The floor was opened for nominations for the office of 
Parliamentarian. Joe Sanders, Shelby, nominated James E. Bulman, 
Oak Ridge. A motion was made that nominations be closed and he be 
elected by acclamation. The motion was seconded and carried. 

68. The floor was opened for nominations for Trustees. Leon P. 
Spencer, Raleigh, nominated James W. Reid, Raleigh, Emery B. 
Denny, Raleigh, and Claude F. Gaddy, Raleigh. A motion was made 
that the nominations close and these three be elected by acclamation. 
The motion was seconded and carried. 

69. John Stone, Southern Pines, Chairman of the Committee on 
Christian Social Services, presented the report of the comm.ittee 
as found on pages 165-168 of the Annual. 

70. Carter Preslar, Asheville, Chairman of the Board of Trustees 
of North Carolina Baptist Hospital, spoke concerning the recent 
changes in policy regarding service patients. Preslar introduced 
W. D. Morris, Wilmington, who gave a testimony concerning the 
ministry of the hospital. 

71. W. R. Wagoner, Thomasville, President of Baptist Children's 
Homes of North Carolina, spoke concerning the report of this 
agency calling special attention to the plans for a new western 
home in Haywood County. 

72. It was moved, seconded, and carried to extend the time for 
this order by 10 minutes. 

73. James L. Mattox, Red Springs, Chairman of the Trustees of 
North Carolina Baptist Homes for the Aging, presented the report 
of this agency, stressing the importance of the special offering in 
February in overcoming new financial problems now being faced. 

74. The time for Miscellaneous Business having arrived, Wood- 
row Robbins, High Point, offered the following resolution, which 
was referred to the Committee on Resolutions : 

Whereas alcoholism is one of the major health problems in our 
nation; and 

Whereas our state is broken up into dry cities and counties, and 
wet cities and counties, lying side by side in a very sad and difficult 
situation for the people and for the law enforcement agencies; and 

Whereas this state has been denied the right to vote on this 
issue since the early 1930's, 

Be it therefore resolved that the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina, meeting in Raleigh in its 138th session, November 



64 Baptist State Convention 

11-13, 1968 go on record calling for the 1969 General Assembly 
of North Carolina to call for a state-wide referendum on Alcoholic 
Beverages in 1969 to give the entire state the right to vote on 
this vital social, moral and spiritual issue. 

75. J. W. Bargiol, Hayesville, moved that this Convention request 
the trustees of our North Carolina Baptist State Convention edu- 
cational institutions to instruct those institutions to cease to contract 
for the receipt of federal tax funds under Title III of the Higher Edu- 
cation Act of 1965 for the purpose of faculty upgrading or other- 
wise, except in those cases where mutually binding contracts may 
already have been negotiated and signed prior to this date, Novem- 
ber 12, 1968. The motion was seconded. 

76. Nane Starnes, Asheville, spoke against the motion. 

77. Joe Sanders, Shelby, moved that the time for Miscellaneous 
Business be extended 15 minutes. The motion was seconded and 
carried. 

78. John Lewis, Raleigh, pointed out that this motion deals with 
matters which, last year, brought about the establishment of the 
Committee of 20, which is already at work, and moved that the 
matter be placed on the table. His motion was seconded and carried. 

79. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing "Amazing Grace." 

80. The Gardner-Webb College Choir, under the direction of 
Jerry Hill, sang "Jesus Said to the Blind Man" (Vulpius) and 
"God of Our Fathers" (arr. by Gearhart) . 

81. Leon P. Spencer, Raleigh, in behalf of R. L. McMillan, Raleigh, 
President of the Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina, Inc., presented the report of the Trustees of the Conven- 
tion as found on pages 179-180 of the Annual. 

82. M. A. Huggins, Raleigh, in behalf of Henry S. Stroupe, Win- 
ston-Salem, Chairman of the Historical Committee, presented the 
report of the committee as found on pages 177-178 of the Annual. 

83. Guy Cain, Raleigh, Secretary of the Annuity Department of 
the Baptist State Convention, introduced Floyd Chafin of the An- 
nuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention, who spoke con- 
cerning the 50th anniversary of the Annuity Board, introducing a 
motion picture entitled "When the Messenger Turns to Go Away." 

84. The benediction for the Tuesday afternoon session was pro- 
nounced by Vernon Connell, Hickory. 

TUESDAY EVENING 

85. The organ meditation was presented by H. Max Smith, Wake 
Forest. 

86. The Convention was called to order by First Vice-President 
David Britt and engaged in a period of worship led by the Mars 
Hill College Choir under the direction of Robert Rich, and by 
Dean Raymond Bryan Brown, the second of four such devotional 
periods under his direction. Following the choral call to worship, 



OF North Carolina 65 

"Battle Hymn of the Republic" (arr. Ringwald), Joseph Stroud 
led the Convention in the singing of the hymn "God of Grace 
and God of Glory." Dean Brown led the invocation, and the con- 
gregation sang "Lord, I Want to Be a Christian." Dean Brown 
read Genesis 4:1-16, followed by a presentation by the Mars Hill 
College Choir, "Pensive Dove" (arr. by Shaw-Parker). Dean 
Brown's second message was entitled, "Where Is Your Brother?" 
By asking, "Am I my brother's keeper?", man seeks to absolve 
himself of responsibility, but God's question, "Where is your 
brother?" makes it clear we must be right with our brother or 
else we shall not be right with God. God's question comes to 
Cain in the world and not in the church; he tried to use the altar 
for selfish ends, and he failed. But there is hope: the altar of 
God is the healing place for the whole world. Faith in God brings 
us into his family and marks us with his love. Dean Brown led a 
prayer, and the Mars Hill College Choir sang a choral response, 
"Let Nothing Ever Grieve Thee" (Brahms). 

87. Recording Secretary Lamar J. Brooks made announcements 
and acknowledged fraternal greetings from Baptists in the Philip- 
pines, Louisiana, and South Carolina. At his request, a motion was 
made, seconded, and carried to authorize fraternal greetings to 
seventeen Baptist State Conventions meeting simultaneously with 
ours. [The following message was sent: "North Carolina Baptists, 
in our 138th annual session, greet you as fellow-laborers, in the 
spirit of our Convention theme: 'From Idols ... to the True and 
Living God' (I Thessalonians 1:9)."] 

88. Marse Grant, Raleigh, Editor of The Biblical Recorder, intro- 
duced employees of the publication. 

89. Bob Shepherd, Mooresville, Chairman of the Board of Direc- 
tors of The Biblical Recorder led a time of special recognition for 
C. W. Bazemore, Associate in Circulation and Promotion, who will 
be retiring at the end of 1968 after 18 years with The Biblical 
Recorder. 

90. Bazemore responded with a warm expression of gratitude. 

91. Marse Grant presented the report of The Biblical Recorder 
as found on pages 168-170 of the Annual, speaking concerning the 
tensions of the past year, and giving a preview of the issues we 
will face in the coming year. 

92. President Bowen presented to the Convention the President 
and Vice-President of the Ambassador section of our state Royal 
Ambassador work, now serving as Pages for this 138th session. 
They are: Bill Flowe, Burlington, and Steve Jolly, Shelby. 

93. Eugene Baker, Director of Public Relations, Baptist Chil- 
dren's Homes of North Carolina, presented the "Mother of the 
Year" award of the Baptist Children's Homes to Mrs. Fannie 
Bartholomew Buffaloe of the New Hope Baptist Church of Raleigh. 

94. The Mars Hill College Choir sang "Death Shall Not Destroy" 
(arr. by Shaw-Parker) and "Ride the Chariot" (arr. by Smith). 



66 Baptist State Convention 

95. O. L. Sherrill, Raleigh, Executive Secretary of the General 
Baptist Convention of North Carolina, introduced William H. Bor- 
ders, pastor of the Wheat Street Baptist Church, Atlanta, Georgia. 
His address was on "What Is Religion?" It is church membership, 
it is brilliantly conceived philosophy, it is a denomination, but it 
is not synonymous with any of these — it is more than any of these. 
"What is religion? In its cry for help, it's a prayer; in its sociology, 
it's a brotherhood; in its ethic, it's the good life; in its upward 
reach, it is God; in its life after death, it is immortality; and 
in its pragmatism, it is meeting the needs in the lives of the people. 
. . . Religion at its rib-rock bottom foundation stone is a personal 
experience — something that happens to you . . . and when it 
happens you know it, and nobody in the world can dispute your 
experience." Those who heard this address are well aware of the 
inadequacy of this summary and know what is meant by the state- 
ment "the medium is the message." 

96. The benediction for the Tuesday evening session was pro- 
nounced by W. E. Brandon, Raleigh. 

WEDNESDAY MORNING 

97. President Bowen called the session to order and requested 
prayer for former Convention President and Recording Secretary 
C. B. Deane, who is seriously ill, and for Second Vice-President 
Cecil Sherman, Asheville, whose wife is ill. 

98. The Convention Choir, under the direction of Charles S. 
Gatwood, sang the choral call to worship "Spirit of God, Descend" 
(Atkinson; arr. by Reynolds). Dean Brown of Southeastern Baptist 
Theological Seminary led the invocation, and Joseph Stroud led 
the Convention in singing, "Let All the World in Every Corner 
Sing." Dean Brown read Psalm 42, and the Convention sang, "To 
God Be the Glory." Dean Brown's third message, in the series of 
four, was entitled, "Where Is Your God?" We must confess that at 
times God does seem very far away, and we do not know which 
way to turn to find him. But the God who creates and sustains and 
redeems — lives! ( 1 ) Our God is behind us; the memory of his 
providence is a boon to faith. (2) Our God is beside us; faith 
admits to the reality of the darkness, but experiences his sustaining 
presence. (3) Our God is ahead of us; most of us want to be 
homesteaders, but God wants pilgrims — he demands that we 
make the journey of faith. The Convention Choir sang, "The Lord 
Is My Light" (Allitson; arr. by Samuelson), followed by a prayer 
of dedication and a choral response, "Faith in Thy Name" (Gib- 
bons; arr. by Reynolds). 

99. The time having come for action on the report of the 
General Board, John Lawrence, Raleigh, Vice-Chairman of the 
General Board, made a motion that the Baptist State Convention 
request the General Assembly of North Carolina to amend the law 
relating to the interest rates on residential loans to include churches 



OF North Carolina 67 

and/or non-profit institutions; and that the churches and/or non- 
profit institutions be permitted to borrow on the same basis as 
applicable to individuals for residential loans. [See Item 41 of the 
Proceedings.] The motion was seconded and carried. 

100. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation I of the 
General Board and moved that our Constitution be amended to 
provide for an Assistant Recording Secretary in case of illness or 
death during the Convention or the year following. [See page 91 
of the Annual for the recommendation, and Item 39 of the Proceed- 
ings for other pertinent information.] The motion was seconded 
and carried. 

101. John Lawrence nominated Ted Williams, Raleigh, as Assistant 
Recording Secretary. 

102. William Snyder, Asheville, made a motion that nominations 
close and he be elected by acclamation. The motion was seconded 
and carried. 

103. John Lawrence made a motion that Recommendation II of 
the General Board, concerning Constitutional changes of the Baptist 
Foundation, be adopted. [See page 91 of the Annual.] The mo- 
tion was seconded and carried. 

104. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation III of 
the General Board and made a motion that Gardner- Webb be al- 
lowed to move toward four-year status when in the judgment of 
its trustees and administration qualifications for accreditation can be 
reached. [See pages 91-92 of the Annual.] The motion was seconded. 

105. Robert Tenery, Elkin, spoke in favor of the recommenda- 
tion. The motion was carried. 

106. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation IV, 1, 
of the General Board and moved that the request of Chowan College 
to borrow a sum not in excess of FIVE HUNDRED FIFTY THOU- 
SAND DOLLARS ($550,000) to be used for constructing a new 
science-engineering building be adopted. [See pages 92-93 of the 
Annual for the full text of the recommendation.] The motion was 
seconded and carried. 

107. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation IV, 2, 
of the General Board and moved that the request of Gardner-Webb 
College to borrow a maximum of $300,000 for the construction of 
the J. R. Dover, Jr. Memorial Chapel be adopted. [See pages 93-94 
of the Annual for the full text of the recommendation.] The motion 
was seconded and carried. 

108. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation V of 
the General Board and moved that a Council on Christian Life 
and Public Affairs be established as a part of the work of the 
General Board, but also vitally related to all institutions and 
agencies of the Convention. [See pages 94-95 of the Annual for com- 
plete recommendation.] The motion was seconded. , 

109. Andrew P. Webb, Carolina Association, spoke in opposition 
to the motion. 



68 Baptist State Convention 

110. John Lawrence read the proposed Constitutional changes ac- 
companying this recommendation. [See pages 102-107 of the Annual.] 

111. H. L. Ferguson, Charlotte, spoke in favor of the recommen- 
dation. 

112. W. Perry Crouch, Raleigh, General Secretary-Treasurer of 
the Baptist State Convention, spoke in favor of the proposal, empha- 
sizing the development of the recommendation over a period of 
time. The motion carried. 

113. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation VI 
of the General Board concerning the elimination of Christian Life, 
Public Affairs, and Christian Action Committees of the Convention, 
and changes in the By-Laws to provide for this change. [See page 
95 of the Annual.] He made a motion that the recommendation 
be adopted, and it was seconded. 

114. Parliamentarian Bulman stated that adoption of the motion 
would include adoption of the entire recommended changes in the 
By-Laws as found on pages 20-25 of the Report of the General 
Board [see pages 103-107 of the Annual]. 

115. H. L. Ferguson, Charlotte, made a motion to amend the 
recommended changes in the By-Laws, Article VII, A, 5, a, on 
page 23 of the Report of the General Board [see page 106 of the 
Annual] by deleting the word "standards" and inserting in lieu 
thereof the word "ideas"; and to amend the recommended changes in 
the By-laws, Article VII, A, 6, on the same page by adding after 
the word "media" the following: "The Council on Christian Life 
and Public Affairs shall designate nine of its members for nomina- 
tion for Trustees of the Christian Action League. The Council shall 
cooperate with the Christian Action League in its efforts to combat 
alcohol and other social evils." The motion to amend was seconded. 

116. Robert Fincher, High Point, Chairman of the Christian Ac- 
tion Committee, spoke in favor of Ferguson's motion to amend. 

117. Ferguson gave further explanations concerning his motion. 

118. W. Perry Crouch, Raleigh, General Secretary-Treasurer of 
the Baptist State Convention spoke in favor of the motion to amend. 
Motion to amend was carried. 

119. Andrew P. Webb, Carolina Association, made a motion to 
amend the recommended changes in the By-laws by adding after 
Article VII, A, 5, d, on page 23 of the Report of the General 
Board [see page 106 of the Annual], the following: "It shall be 
the duty of this Committee to study developments in the area of 
church-state relations, to be alert to developments within the state 
and nation which violate or compromise the historic Baptist position 
of a free church in a free state. It shall attend conferences and semi- 
nars where these matters are being discussed. It shall report to the 
Baptist State Convention on any developments in this area and 
otherwise keep our people informed. This Council shall recognize 
that its primary responsibility is to speak to our people rather than 
for them." The motion to amend was seconded and carried. 



OF North Carolina 69 

120. The main motion [see Item 113], as amended, was carried. 

121. John Lawrence moved to extend the time for action on the 
report of the General Board for 20 minutes. The motion was seconded 
and carried. 

122. E. J. Prevatte, Southport, chairman of the Committee on 
Constitution and By-laws, a sub-committee of the Executive Com- 
mittee of the General Board, made a motion that under Recommen- 
dation X of the General Board, Article VIII of the Constitution be 
changed as follows: At the end of A 6 add the words: "The mem- 
bership of those moving from the state shall be terminated upon 
the date of the move from the state." [See page 102 of the Annual.] 
The motion was seconded and carried. 

123. E. J. Prevatte made a motion that under Recommendation 
X of the General Board, Article II of the By-laws, Section C, 2, 
be changed by deleting the word "Arrangements" and inserting in 
lieu thereof the word "Program." [See page 103 of the Annual.] 
The motion was seconded and carried. 

124. E. J. Prevatte began the presentation of another change in 
the By-laws. 

125. Parliamentarian Bulman expressed the view that all the 
proposed changes in the By-laws have already been adopted. 

126. Henry Herrin, Fayetteville, expressed doubt that all the 
proposed changes in the By-laws have already been adopted. 

127. Bill Shytle, South Mountain Association, inquired as to 
whether the proposed change in Article VIII of the By-laws had 
already been voted on. He was told that it had been since all the 
By-laws changes had been adopted. 

128. To avoid any further doubt, after consultation with the 
Parliamentarian, Prevatte moved that we ratify the previous vote 
on the adoption of all the proposed changes in the By-laws. The 
motion was seconded and carried. 

129. John Lawrence made a motion that Recommendation VII of 
the General Board, concerning the State Missions Offering, be 
adopted. [See page 95 of the Annual for the complete recom- 
mendation.] The motion was seconded and carried. 

130. John Lawrence called attention to Recommendation VIII of 
the General Board concerning the proposed Cooperative Program 
budget for 1969. He read the following portion of the recom- 
mendation: "From anticipated income of $6,700,000 through the 
Cooperative Program we recommend that 33.34 percent be allocated 
to the Southern Baptist Convention, 25.60 percent to Christian 
Higher Education, 11.60 percent to Christian Social Services (Hos- 
pital, Children's Homes, and Homes for Aging), and 29.46 percent 
to State Missions (General Board Programs). 

"An overall goal of $6,800,000 is proposed and from the income 
in excess of the base budget of $6,700,000 we recommend the 
following allocation of funds: 33.34 percent to the Southern Con- 



70 Baptist State Convention 

vention, 26 percent to Christian Higher Education, 26 percent to 
Christian Social Services, and 14.66 percent to State Missions 
(General Board Programs)." He then made a motion that the 
entire budget be adopted. [See pages 95-101 of the Annual.] The 
motion was seconded and carried. 

131. John Lawrence made a motion that Recommendation IX of 
the General Board concerning an Annuity Program for pastors of 
the General Baptist Convention, be adopted. [See page 102 of the 
Annual for the complete recommendation.] The motion was sec- 
onded. 

132. Roy Bradford, Mooresboro, made a motion to amend by 
adding that we extend an invitation to the General Baptist Con- 
vention to join us in support of our Cooperative Program. 

133. W. Perry Crouch, General Secretary-Treasurer of the Baptist 
State Convention, spoke concerning the serious misunderstanding 
which such an amendment would create. Crouch was interrupted 
by the President until the motion was seconded; it was seconded. 

134. W. W. Finlator, Raleigh, made a motion to amend Bradford's 
amendment by substituting in lieu of it the following amendment 
to the main motion: that the Baptist State Convention look with 
favor upon exploring further possibilities of cooperation with the 
General Baptist Convention of North Carolina. Finlator's motion to 
amend was seconded. 

135. Roy Bradford withdrew his motion to amend, with the under- 
standing that Finlator's amendment be allowed to stand. 

136. W. W. Finlator requested that his motion to amend should 
still stand; the motion to amend was carried. 

137. The main motion [see Item 131], as amended, carried. 

138. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing, "Jesus Shall 
Reign." 

139. Robert Fincher, High Point, Chairman of the Christian Ac- 
tion Committee, said that the report of that committee had been 
covered in his previous discussion of a motion [see Item 116]. 

140. Hoyle Allred, Gastonia, Chairman of the Public Affairs 
Committee announced that this committee has no report. 

141. George Griffin, Winston-Salem, Chairman of the Christian 
Life Committee, presented the report of the committee [see pages 
172-176 of the Annual]. He offered no motion and the report was 
accepted as information. 

142. The time for miscellaneous business having arrived, Corbin 
Cooper, Raleigh, Secretary of the Department of Interracial Co- 
operation, offered the following resolution, which was referred to 
the Committee on Resolutions: 

Whereas serious racial tension continues in areas of the state like 
Swan Quarter and Hillsborough, and 

Whereas other areas are potentially explosive and, 



OF North Carolina 71 

Whereas the North Carolina Good Neighbor Council is presently 
without a chairman and an assistant to the chairman, and, 

Whereas the State of North Carolina is going through a transition 
period between Governors, and, 

Whereas this body has demonstrated its interest in and support 
of good race relations in numerous ways; 

Therefore be it resolved: 

1. That this Convention urge Governor Dan K. Moore to move 
as quickly as possible to fill this leadership gap in the Good 
Neighbor Council, 

2. That we call on Governor-Elect Robert Scott and the 1969 
General Assembly to strengthen and undergird the work of the 
Good Neighbor Council with a more adequate staff and greater 
financial support, 

3. That the recording secretary of this Convention write a letter 
to the family of the late David S. Coltrane expressing sympathy 
and condolences in the passing of this great Christian layman who 
served for five years as chairman of the Good Neighbor Council. 

143. Hatcher Elliott, Charlotte, made a motion that we remove 
from the table the motion of yesterday concerning Title III. [See 
Items 75-78.] The motion was seconded. No debate was allowed. 
The motion was defeated. 

144. Tom Freeman, Dunn, made a motion, which was ruled to be 
in the nature of a resolution, and was referred to the Committee 
on Resolutions, as follows : 

I move that we, the mesengers of the Baptist State Convention, 
express our approval and encouragement of the effort now being 
made to raise funds to erect an adequate religion building at 
Campbell College, to replace the one that burned last summer. 

145. The Meredith College Choir, under the direction of Jane 
Sullivan, sang "How Excellent Thy Name" (Hanson) and "Psalm 
150" (Kodaly). 

146. Forrest C. Feezor, Hendersonville, addressed the Convention 
on "Christ, Our Only Hope." He stressed the ideas that (1) Christ 
is our only hope for a solution for sin; (2) Christ is our only 
hope for peace, in the heart as in the world; (3) Christ is our 
only hope for purpose in life; and (4) Christ is our only hope of 
heaven. 

147. The benediction for the Wednesday morning session was 
pronounced by Dan Page, Morehead City. 

WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 

148. H. Max Smith, Wake Forest, presented the organ meditation. 

149. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing "He Keeps Me 
Singing." 

150. W. E. McPeters, Biscoe, led in a prayer of invocation. 



72 Baptist State Convention 

151. Randolph Gregory, Wilmington, in behalf of R. F. Smith, 
Durham, Chairman of the Committee on Committees, presented the 
following nominations in addition to their previous report [see 
Item 27] : 

(2) NOMINATING COMMITTEE: To fill an unexpired term end- 
ing 1969: S. C. Ray, Greensboro; for a three-year term ending 1971: 
Charles P. Burchette, Cooleemee; Mrs. Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro; 
Allen Laymon, Wilkesboro; Billy T. Mobley, Ahoskie; and Coit 
Troutman, Charlotte. [Note: Robert Kicklighter, already serving 
on the Committee, was later elected Chairman — see Item 165 — LJB.] 

(3) COMMITTEE ON CONVENTION PROGRAM: Mrs. Carl E. 
Bates, Charlotte; John Durham, Wake Forest; Mrs. John Lewis, 
Raleigh; Stan Nelson, Raleigh; Jack Roe, Greensboro; Jerry Wal- 
lace, Elizabethtown; John S. Watkins, Jr., Oxford; Tom Womble, 
Bladenboro; Henry Turlington, Chapel Hill, Chairman. 

(4) COMMITTEE ON LOCAL ARRANGEMENTS: John Glenn, 
Autryville; Elmer Joyner, Parkton; Talmadge Infinger, Fayette- 
ville; Jim Langford, Selma; James Mattox, Red Springs; Charles A. 
Stevens, Fayetteville; William J. Thompson, Fayetteville; John W. 
Wallace, St. Pauls; Leath Johnson, Fayetteville, Chairman. 

(5) COMMITTEE ON MEMORIALS: Frank Malone, Shelby; 
B. E. Morris, Charlotte; W. D. Morris, Wilmington; Kelly White, 
Conway; George Hocutt, Rocky Point, Chairman. 

(6) HISTORICAL COMMITTEE: For a term ending 1971: David 
Hadley, Winston-Salem; Mrs. J. W. Moffitt, High Point; Robert 
Rowe, Marion; B. E. White, Durham. [Note: Henry Stroupe, Win- 
ston-Salem, already serving on the Committee, is the Chairman 
—LJB.] 

(7) COMMITTEE ON PLACE AND PREACHER: Mrs. C. C. 
Churchill, Wilmington; Hayden Gartner, Salisbury; Robert Holt, 
Mars Hill; David Mashburn, Lumberton; James L. Powell, Mount 
Airy; Ted Purcell, Columbus; John Steen, Clayton; Russ Wimmer, 
Conway; Joe Burnette, Charlotte, Chairman. 

(8) COMMITTEE ON TRUSTEE ORIENTATION: For a term 
ending 1971: John Lewis, Raleigh; Richard E. Price, Jr., Mars Hill; 
Douglas Aldrich, Gastonia, Chairman. 

(9) PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Toby Druin, Raleigh; Phillip Ken- 
nedy, Buies Creek; L. J. Morriss, Raleigh; Claud O'Shields, Wil- 
mington; Charles A. Stevens, Fayetteville; J. Marse Grant, Raleigh, 
Chairman. 

152. There being no further nominations from the floor, Ran- 
dolph Gregory made a motion that these nominees be elected by 
acclamation. The motion was seconded and carried. 

153. James Cammack, Fayetteville, Chairman of the Committee 
on Nominations, presented the following nominations: 

CAMPBELL COLLEGE: H. Spurgeon Boyce, Durham; J. Paul 
Hatley, Whiteville; W. C. Barrett, Laurinburg; Granville Ryals, 



OF North Carolina 73 

Wilmington; William Folds, Walkertown; A. Paul Kitchin, Wades- 
boro; Milford Quinn, Warsaw; Hugh Archie Matthews, Canton; 
A. C. Greene, Fayetteville. Term expiring 1969: Ben Cox, Burling- 
ton; Ariel B. Creed, Greensboro. Term expiring 1970: Henry Bar- 
ringer, Hendersonville; Emmett C. Aldredge, Dunn. Term expiring 
1971: Roy Lewis, Charlotte; Bob Murray, Raleigh. To fill term 
expiring 1970: Miss Flossie Marshbanks, Raleigh. 

CHOWAN COLLEGE: J. L. Darden, Sr., Ahoskie; Vernon White, 
Winterville; M. E. Valentine, Sr., Raleigh; Edwin Branch, Enfield; 
E. L. Hollowell, Edenton; Russell Cherry, Rocky Mount; William C. 
Norris, Greensboro. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE: Charles I. Dover, Shelby; T. R. 
Hendrix, Sr., Trinity; T. Ray Helms, Mt. Holly; Dillard Mynatt, 
Forest City; Tom Knowles, Cramerton; Z. Miller Freeman, Gastonia; 
Thomas Causby, Belmont. 

MARS HILL COLLEGE: Howell Fox, Jr., Hickory; John Corbett, 
Marshall; George D. Clayton, Belmont; John Bond, Gastonia; David 
Taylor, Charlotte; W. N. Long, Belmont; Jack Abbott, Canton. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE: Warren Huyck, Lumberton; W. W. Ed- 
wards, Durham; Laconia H. Hance, Eden; William H. Westphal, 
Greensboro; W. Jethro Broadwell, Durham; Hugh G. Ashcraft, Jr., 
Charlotte; Mrs. W. T. Brown, Murphy; W. K. Sturdivant, North 
Wilkesboro; C. D. Baucom, Raleigh. Term expiring 1970: C. C. 
Barefoot, Benson. 

WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY: J. Donald Bradsher, Roxboro; 
Joseph Branch, Raleigh; Dewey Bridger, Bladenboro; Jesse Chap- 
man, Asheville; J. Edwin Collette, Winston-Salem; Egbert L. 
Davis, Jr., Winston-Salem; Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro; Mrs. Jack 
Lewis, Charlotte; William Staton, Sanford. 

WINGATE COLLEGE: E. D. Gaskins, Monroe; Fred H. Allen, 
Wadesboro; Robert H. Crutchfield, Kannapolis; Henry Crouch, Char- 
lotte; Lester L. Helms, Wingate; Lloyd Thayer, High Point; Hiram 
Ward, Denton. Term expiring 1970: M. A. Powers, Mt. Gilead. 

BAPTIST CHILDREN'S HOMES: Raymond Stone, Southern Pines; 
Paul Broyhill, Lenoir; James E. Conrad, Winston-Salem; W. Olin 
Reed, Kinston. 

BAPTIST HOMES FOR THE AGING: Garland Johnson, Elkin; 
Troy Hamrick, Winston-Salem; Mrs. Colin Churchill, Wilmington; 
Hugh Page, Greensboro; W. J. Smith, Charlotte. 

BAPTIST HOSPITAL: I. B. Julian, Fayetteville; Curtis Long, 
Winston-Salem; Thomas Long, Roxboro; Robert Crouch, Asheville; 
Calvin Knight, Weldon; Thomas P. Pruitt, Hickory. 

BIBLICAL RECORDER BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Jack Porter, 



74 Baptist State Convention 

Raleigh; J. D. Williams, Mt. Holly; John Ryberg, Smithfield; Ed- 
win S. Preston, Jr., Raleigh. 

BAPTIST FOUNDATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Holt Evans, 
Enfield; A. Paul Rogers, Sr., Tabor City; Wade E. Brown, Boone. 

GENERAL BOARD: Alleghany: H. E. Singletary, Sparta; Alex- 
ander: Henry C. Cook, Jr., Stony Point [Marion Powell was later 
nominated and elected in place of Henry C. Cook, Jr.; see Item 
154 — LJB]; Avery: John Hayes, Newland; Buncombe: Billy H. 
Cline, Asheville; Cheoah: Jack Lovin, Robbinsville; Gaston: Yates 
Campbell, Gastonia; Liberty: Carl Hemphill, Thomasville; Macon: 
J. W. Myers, Franklin; Mitchell: Donald E. Bratton, Spruce Pine; 
Montgomery: W. E. McPeters, Biscoe; Mt. Zion: Ed Love, Graham; 
New River: Robert Nations, Jacksonville; North Roanoke: Felix 
Arnold, Enfield; North Roanoke: M. S. Hayworth, Rocky Mount; 
Pilot Mountain: Ray Pollard, King; Raleigh: Clarence Pritchard, 
Raleigh; Robeson: Raymond Ammons, Red Springs; Rowan: Mrs. 
Charles Hellard, Salisbury; Sandy Creek: C. R. Smith, Siler City; 
South Mountain: Edsel Mull, Connelly Springs; Stony Fork: A. C. 
Moody, Boone; Transylvania: Don Hancock, Brevard; West Lib- 
erty: Willard Graham, Murphy; Yates: Floyd Fletcher, Durham; 
Region 2: Gordon Conklin, Kinston; Region 3: E. T. Vinson, Wil- 
mington; Region 4: R. F. Smith, Jr., Durham; Region 6: R. F. 
Hewitt, Charlotte. To fill unexpired terms: Columbus: Maurice H. 
Gilliam, Whiteville, 1969; Wilmington: Avery Lumsden, Wilming- 
ton, 1971; South Fork: Charles Cranford, Lincolnton, 1971; Tar 
River: Don Wagoner, Zebulon, 1970. [Boyd Owen, Waynesville, 
Haywood Association, was later elected to fill an unexpired term 
ending 1969 — see Item 164 — LJB.] 

COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN LIFE AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS: Term 
expiring 1969: Thomas Bland, Wake Forest; Gaylord Lehman, 
Rocky Mount; Term expiring 1970: W. R. Wagoner, Thomasville; 
Mrs. James P. Morgan, Durham; Term expiring 1971: Stewart 
Newman, Buie's Creek; Mack Goss, Henderson ville; Term expiring 
1972: Roger Crook, Raleigh; David Britt, Raleigh. 

154. Oliver Price, Alexander Association, nominated Marion Pow- 
ell instead of Henry C. Cook, Jr., as a member of the General 
Board from the Alexander Association. Marion Powell was elected. 
The remainder of the report of the Committee on Nominations was 
adopted. 

155. Ernest Russell, Concord, Chairman of the Committee on 
Place and Preacher, made a motion that Greensboro be the site 
for the 1970 Convention, that the preacher for the 1969 Convention 
sermon be Russell T. Cherry, Pastor of the First Baptist Church, 
Rocky Mount, with John Ryberg, Pastor of the First Baptist Church, 
Smithfield, as the alternate. The motion was seconded and carried. 
Other members of the Committee are: Curtis Burge, Waynesville; 
Albert A. Young, Hickory; Jack Wilder, Greensboro; J. C. Jones, Jr., 



OF North Carolina 75 

Charlotte; G. Rodney Beals, Wendell; Carlton Prick ett, Burlington; 
Paul Nickens, Plymouth; Walter Long, Belmont. 

156. J. B. Willis, Hamlet, who has attended the Baptist State 
Convention since 1909 was asked to stand. 

157. Elbert N. Johnson, Riverton, who is attending his fifty- 
seventh annual session of the Baptist State Convention, was asked to 
stand. 

158. The time for Miscellaneous Business having arrived, Presi- 
aent Bowen introduced Mrs. Knolan Benfield, Morganton, Woman's 
Missionary Union President of North Carolina. She introduced Miss 
Sara Ann Hobbs, Executive Secretary of Woman's Missionary Union 
of North Carolina. 

159. Recording Secretary Brooks announced that as of 12:30 
p.m., on Wednesday, there were 2,462 messengers and 343 visitors 
for a total of 2,805. [Note: The final registration was 2,488 
messengers and 412 visitors, for a total of 2,900 — LJB.] He ac- 
knowledged fraternal messages from Baptist Conventions of Ten- 
nessee, Maryland, Kansas-Oklahoma, Kentucky, Georgia and North 
Carolina State Convention of Original Free-Will Baptists. [Note: 
Messages arrived later from Oregon-Washington and from Texas 
—LJB.] 

160. Recording Secretary Brooks introduced to the Convention 
and expressed appreciation for the work of Ted Williams, Assistant 
Recording Secretary, Miss Ruth Williams, Secretary in the office 
of the General Secretary-Treasurer, W. Perry Crouch, and Mrs. 
Doris Salter, Secretary in the office of the Administrative As- 
sistant, Robert H. Bruhn. 

161. The Recording Secretary made a motion that the Recording 
Secretary, the Assistant Recording Secretary and the General Sec- 
retary-Treasurer be authorized to perfect the journal of Conven- 
tion proceedings. The motion was seconded. 

162. Parliamentarian Bulman said this motion is out of order 
since the Constitution already provides for this. President Bowen 
put the vote as a matter of confirmation. It was carried. 

163. Stuart Sprague, Durham, read a resolution adopted by the 
Baptist Student Union of North Carolina, and then made a motion 
that in the new By-laws adopted this morning, in Article VII, 
B, 2 [see page 106 of the Annual], there be inserted following 
the words "Institutions, and," the following: "one member elected 
annually from the Baptist Student Union of North Carolina, and." 
The motion was seconded and carried. 

164. James Cammack, Chairman of the Committee on Nomina- 
tions nominated Boyd Owen, Waynesville, as a member of the 
General Board to fill out an unexpired term ending 1969 from 
Haywood Association. The motion was seconded and carried. 

165. At the request of the Committee on Committees, Recording 
Secretary Brooks made a motion that Robert Kicklighter, already 



76 Baptist State Convention 

serving as a member of the Nominating Committee, be now elected 
as Chairman. The motion was seconded and carried. 

166. J. Boyce Brooks, Boone, made a motion as follows: Whereas 
Dr. E. Norfleet Gardner served our denomination so unselfishly 
and in so many various ways, and for the last several years has 
served as Recording Secretary, a position which he was filling at 
the time of his home going, and because of our love for him and 
our appreciation of his wise leadership, I move that we dedicate 
our 1968 Annual to his memory. The motion was seconded and 
carried. 

167. L. D. Holt, Raleigh, rose to make a motion that the Annual 
also be dedicated to the memory of Mrs. W. Perry Crouch; it was 
pointed out that this was done last year. 

168. E. Lowell Spivey, Shelby, Chairman of the Committee on 
Memorials, presented the report [see pages 171-172 and 181 of the 
Annual]. Joe Hough, Norwood, led the Convention in a prayer of 
thanksgiving for the lives of those who have labored among us. 

169. C. Gordon Maddrey, Raleigh, Executive Secretary of the 
North Carolina Baptist Foundation, presented the report of the 
Foundation [see page 170-171 of the Annual]. 

170. President Bowen introduced Sam Wilson, Greensboro, a 
member of the Board of Directors of the Foundation, w^ho spoke 
concerning its work. 

171. Coy Privette, Kannapolis, moved that the Annual be dedi- 
cated, in addition to E. Norfleet Gardner, to Claude W. White, the 
late Secretary of the Sunday School Department of the Baptist 
State Convention. The motion was seconded and carried. 

172. The Chowan College Choir, under the direction of James 
Chamblee sang, "Saviour, Like a Shepherd Lead Us" (Gluck) and 
"Poor Man Laz'rus" (arr. by Hairston). 

173. President Bowen announced that the Committee of 20 had 
presented its report earlier. 

174. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing "When We All 
Get to Heaven." 

175. The time having come for the report of the Resolutions 
Committee, T. Robert Mullinax, Cary, Vice-Chairman of the Com- 
mittee, expressed appreciation for the work of other members of 
the Committee, reading the entire list, as found in Item 27 of these 
proceedings. 

176. T. Robert Mullinax made a motion to adopt the following 
resolution: That the Convention express its deep appreciation to 
the following : 

( 1 ) To the pastors and churches of the Raleigh Association for 
their hospitality to all Convention messengers, 

(2) To the staff and management of the Raleigh Memorial Audi- 
torium, 



OF North Carolina 77 

(3) To the City of Raleigh for their courteous assistance during 
the Convention, 

(4) To the Convention Arrangements Committee for a well- 
conducted and helpful program, 

(5) To President Claud Bowen and other Convention officers 
for their fair and considerate leadership, 

(6) To our college choirs and other musical groups for their 
help during worship periods. The motion was seconded and carried. 

177. T. Robert Mullinax moved the adoption of an amended form 
of the resolution on alcohol by the drink, submitted by D. P. Mc- 
Farland [see Item 25]. He said the Committee deleted the last 
paragraph of this resolution and substituted a new paragraph; the 
resolution now reads : 

Whereas the liberalization of the control law in North Carolina 
to permit whiskey by the drink will result in the immediate in- 
crease in the number of outlets, and 

Whereas North Carolina can expect the same results that other 
states have experienced who have authorized by-the-drink sales 
in an increased per capita consumption, and increase in alcohol- 
related traffic accidents and deaths and in increased rates of alco- 
holism, 

Therefore, be it resolved, 

(1) That the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina go on 
record as being opposed to any and all efforts to increase con- 
sumption of alcoholic beverages through legislation which would 
make more outlets for the sale of such beverages; specifically, we 
stand opposed to any type of whiskey-by-the-drink legislation, and 

( 2 ) That it may now be timely to consider a statewide referendum 
regarding the repeal of the existing ABC system, and that the 
Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs be asked to give 
study to this matter and if feasible to proceed with the necessary 
steps to obtain such a referendum. 

The motion was seconded. 

178. W. W. Finlator, Raleigh, spoke concerning the resolution 
and expressed his strong personal reservations about the state- 
wide referendum. 

179. The Convention voted on the amendment offered by the 
Resolutions Committee, and it was carried. The resolution, as 
amended, was then adopted. 

180. Upon the advice of Parliamentarian Bulman, T. Robert 
Mullinax made a motion that since the intent of the resolution 
presented by Woodrow Robbins [see Item 74 of the Proceedings] 
was included in the action just taken [see Items 177-179], we now 
agree not to consider the Robbins resolution. The motion was 
seconded and carried. 

181. T. Robert Mullinax made a motion to amend the resolution 
on voluntary prayer in public schools, submitted by Claud L. 



78 Baptist State Convention 

Asbury [see Item 21], by substituting in lieu of it the following 
statement: 

We recognize the continuing concern of the members in our 
churches over the various areas of separation and connectedness in 
the relation between church and state. One area of particular refer- 
ence is the practice of prayer in public schools. 

We recognize that this area of our concern affects Baptists theo- 
logically, doctrinally, historically, and ecclesiologically. 

We therefore urge a continuing review of this area of our con- 
cern, hopefully through the proposed Council on Christian Life 
and Public Affairs. The motion was seconded. 

182. Claud L. Asbury, Wilmington, spoke in behalf of his original 
resolution. 

183. W. W. Finlator, Raleigh, spoke in favor of the substitute 
motion. 

184. Andrew P. Webb, Carolina Association, requested a re-read- 
ing of Asbury's resolution, and then spoke in behalf of it. 

185. Vote was taken by uplifted hand. President Bowen an- 
nounced that the substitute motion of Mullinax was carried. Parlia- 
mentarian Bulman called for a division of the body. Upon the basis 
of a standing vote, the motion made by Mullinax, to amend by 
substituting, was carried. 

186. T. Robert Mullinax made a motion to adopt the resolution 
concerning mental health submitted by Carlos Young [see Item 24], 
The motion was seconded and carried. 

187. T. Robert Mullinax in behalf of the Committee on Reso- 
lutions, commended the Social Action Committee of the Baptist 
Student Union for their splendid research, and made a motion 
to adopt the resolution which had come from them on juvenile 
correction [see Item 22]. The motion was seconded and carried. 

188. T. Robert Mullinax presented the resolution brought by Tom 
Freeman [see Item 144], as follows: "I move that we, the messen- 
gers of the Baptist State Convention, express our approval and 
encouragement of the effort now being made to raise funds to 
erect an adequate religion building at Campbell College, to replace 
the one that burned last summer." He then made a motion to 
amend this resolution by adding the following: "We recognize that 
the financial plan of the Convention calls for the support of the 
Cooperative Program and seven special offerings. One of these 
special offerings is the Baptist College Day Offering; therefore, 
this motion is not directed to the churches but to individuals of 
our Convention.'' The motion was seconded and carried. The reso- 
lution, as amended, was adopted. 

189. T. Robert Mullinax made reference to the resolution pre- 
sented by Corbin Cooper concerning the North Carolina Good 
Neighbor Council [see Item 142], and because of a news story 
which came after the resolution was first presented, he made a 
motion that it be adopted in an amended form, as follows: 



OF North Carolina 79 

Whereas serious racial tension continues in areas of the state 
such as Swan Quarter and Hillsborough, and 

Whereas other areas are potentially explosive, and 

Whereas the State of North Carolina is going through a transi- 
tion period between Governors, and 

Whereas this body has demonstrated its interest in and support 
of good race relations in numerous ways. 

Therefore be it resolved 

(1) That this Convention commend Governor Dan K. Moore 
for his action announced today in appointing Dr. James Taylor 
of Durham as acting chairman of the Good Neighbor Council and 
the appointment of Robert S. Harrell of Cary as acting assistant 
to the chairman, a post he formerly held. 

(2) That we call on Governor-Elect Robert Scott and the 1969 
General Assembly to strengthen and undergird the work of the 
Good Neighbor Council with a more adequate staff and greater 
financial support. 

(3) That the recording secretary of this Convention write a 
letter to the family of the late David S. Coltrane expressing 
sympathy and condolence in the passing of this great Christian 
layman who served for five years as chairman of the Good Neighbor 
Council. The motion was seconded and carried. The resolution, as 
amended, was adopted. [Note: The letter to the family of the 
late David S. Coltrane was written on November 19, 1968 — LJB.] 

190. T. Robert Mullinax made a motion to amend the resolution 
on conscientious objection, submitted by Terry Nichols [see Item 
26], by substituting in lieu thereof the following: 

We recognize the historic practice and support by Baptists of 
the responsibility of the individual in matters of conscience. We 
continue to insist that the individual Christian's conscience is not 
the slave of personal whim and desire, but rather is to be subject 
to the Lordship of Christ. 

We recognize the right of men, who, because of faith or conscience, 
cannot accept combatant responsibilities in the military, but who 
choose, instead, noncombatant or civilian duties, as prescribed by 
law. 

The motion was seconded. 

191. Terry Nichols spoke concerning omissions in the amended 
version and then made a motion to amend the substitute motion 
of the Resolutions Committee as follows: 

We urge Baptist Associations and churches in North Carolina to 
provide the following for men eligible for the military draft: 

(a) information on the legal alternatives to military service. 

(b) counseling for individuals contemplating conscientious ob- 
jector status. 

(c) written support, if necessary, for those who choose to serve 
in a noncombatant or civilian capacity. 



80 Baptist State Convention 

192. Jack Mansfield, Raeford, spoke against the Nichols amend- 
ment. 

193. Nichols spoke again in favor of his amendment. 

194. John Lewis, Raleigh, was denied the floor until someone on 
the other side of the issue was heard. 

195. Francis Whitmire, Morganton, moved that the entire matter 
be tabled. After being advised that this was not in order since 
there would be no other business session at this Convention, Whit- 
mire changed his motion to the effect that the entire matter be 
indefinitely postponed. 

196. Frank Wood, East Bend, raised a point of order. 

197. It was answered, and indefinite postponement was ruled in 
order. The motion was seconded. President Bowen explained that 
indefinite postponement would include the entire matter — amend- 
ment and main motion. 

198. Warren Carr, Winston-Salem, rose to a point of order, ex- 
pressing the view that Whitmire was not specific enough for the 
Parliamentarian to rule on his motion. 

199. Whitmire restated his motion. 

200. President Bowen announced that the Parliamentarian after 
careful consideration of the Rules of Order, had advised him 
that neither tabling nor indefinite postponement would be in 
order at this point, and he so ruled. 

201. After this was questioned by an unidentified messenger, the 
Parliam.entarian gave a very thorough explanation as to why both 
tabling and indefinite postponement were out of order. 

202. Another unidentified messenger asked if he could make a 
motion that the matter not be considered at all. 

203. The president, with the advice of the Parliamentarian, in- 
formed the messenger that this could not be done. Voices were 
heard calling for the question, but since no one moved the previous 
question, the President allowed further discussion, recognizing John 
Lewis who had previously sought the floor. 

204. John Lewis, Raleigh, spoke in favor of the Nichols amend- 
ment, stressing the idea that the amendment asked of us nothing 
illegal. 

205. Robert Tenery, Elkin, spoke in opposition to the Nichols 
amendment. 

206. Jack Halsell, Chapel Hill, spoke in favor of the Nichols 
amendment. 

207. Aubrey Tomlinson, Louisburg, spoke in opposition to the 
Nichols amendment, pointing out that the Baptist Student Union 
Convention had last week rejected a very similar statement. 

208. Stuart Sprague, Durham, gave some words of explanation 
concerning the action of the Baptist Student Union Convention. 

209. H. L. Ferguson, Charlotte, moved to refer this entire matter 



OF North Carolina 81 

to the newly-established Council on Christian Life and Public 
Affairs for them to report back to the Convention next year. The 
motion to refer was seconded. 

210. John Lewis expressed the hope that we would not merely 
commit the matter to the Council on Christian Life and Public 
Affairs but take action now and then ask the Council to continue 
to study it and bring further recommendations. 

211. W. W. Finlator spoke in agreement with Lewis' view, point- 
ing out that other denominations already have what the Nichols 
amendment includes. 

212. Ferguson's motion to refer carried. 

213. B. E. Morris, Charlotte, led the benediction. 



WEDNESDAY EVENING 

214. President Bowen recognized Joseph Stroud, who presented 
H. Max Smith, Wake Forest, organist for the Convention; and 
Charles S. Gatwood, Associate in the Church Music Department of 
the Baptist State Convention. 

215. The combined choirs from Raleigh churches, under the di- 
rection of Charles Gatwood, sang "Almighty God of Our Fathers" 
(Glaser). Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing, "O For a 
Thousand Tongues to Sing." Following a prayer led by Dean 
Raymond Bryan Brown, Joseph Stroud led the Convention in sing- 
ing, "The Solid Rock." Dean Brown read John 6:53-69, and the 
combined choirs sang, "Christ of the Upward Way" (Mueller). 
Dean Brown's fourth message of the series was entitled, "To Whom 
Shall We Go?" Something has happened to us through him that 
we can only call divine. We have known him — no, he has known 
us. We cannot explain it — we can proclaim it. When he asked, 
"Will ye also go away?", he was testing the willingness of his 
disciples to count the cost and pay the price, not only to receive 
his sacrifice, but to share it. When Peter responded "To whom 
shall we go?", he revealed that he knew no other would do; others 
had something, but they did not have life. "To Whom Shall We 
Go?" — there is no need to go when we have come to God in Christ. 

216. The Convention sang "Walk Ye In Him," Dean Brown led 
in a prayer of dedication, and the choir sang a choral response: 
"Let us, like them, without a word, rise up and follow Thee." 

217. Donald Greene, Hickory, reported on the Laymen's Crusade 
in Brazil last July, including accounts of visits with Baptist mis- 
sionaries and in Baptist institutions. 

218. Joe Lennon, Aberdeen, told about the Congress on Evan- 
gelism in Rio de Janeiro. 

219. Jimmy Chapman of Wake Forest University told about 
the Baptist World Youth Congress held last summer in Berne, 
Switzerland. 



82 Baptist State Convention 

220. Diane Eubanks of Mars Hill College also reported on the 
Baptist World Youth Congress and the impact it made upon the 
lives of so many young people. 

221. Joseph Stroud led the Convention in singing "Revive Us 
Again." 

222. John Williams, Raleigh, a student at the North Carolina 
School of the Arts in Winston-Salem, sang "Lord, God of Abraham" 
(Mendelssohn). 

223. Ray E. Roberts, Executive Secretary of the State Convention 
of Baptists in Ohio and a member of the Central Coordinating 
Committee for the Crusade of the Americas, addressed the Con- 
vention on evangelism, especially through the Crusade of the 
Americas, using Romans 9:2-3; 10:1 as a basis for his message. 
Southern Baptists have an evangelistic-oriented program which we 
can share with others. We have more open doors of opportunity 
and more dedicated leaders than ever before. We also have some 
things Paul had: (1) assurance of salvation, (2) singleness of pur- 
pose, (3) Jesus Christ as our one message. But Paul had something 
we do not have: great heaviness of heart, anguish, broken- 
hearted concern for our people as revealed in Romans 9-10. Without 
this the Crusade of the Americas would just fizzle out and be a 
laughing-stock; with this we can make up for lost time in winning 
people to Christ. 

224. President Bowen urged participation in the Crusade of the 
Americas. 

225. President Bowen presented 2nd Vice-President elect Clyde 
Tucker, High Point, and requested prayer for 1st Vice-President 
David Britt whose son is in the hospital. 

226. A motion to adjourn was made, seconded and carried, and 
following the benediction which was pronounced by B. R. Hiatt, 
High Point, the one hundred thirty-eighth annual session of the 
Baptist State Convention was adjourned. 



REPORT 



OF THE 



GENERAL BOARD 



OF THE 



BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 
NORTH CAROLINA 

Including Reports of Institutions and Agencies of the 

Convention, Reports of Standing Committees, and 

the Report of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

TO THE 

ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION 

MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM 

Raleigh 

November 11-13, 1968 



I. FOREWORD 

The year 1968 has seen our Baptist work level off, and begin 
to advance again. Our Cooperative Program receipts have had a 
steady increase over last year. Currently this increase is about 6 
per cent, and I hope it will reach 8 per cent by the end of this 
year. Special offerings have had a 15 per cent increase over last 
year. State, Home and Foreign Missions have shown nice increases, 
with the larger amount being the Lottie Moon Offering for Foreign 
Missions. Our churches gave 14.84 per cent of their receipts to 
mission objects and 85.16 per cent for local objects such as staff 
salaries, buildings, et cetera. 

I am fully conscious that none of our gains are as much as we 
would like. Nevertheless, we do show an increase of 2.15 per cent 
in Vacation Bible Schools and 4.6 per cent increase in baptisms. Of 
course, we increased in membership and total members of churches. 
Sometime during 1968 we will pass the one million mark in total 
church membership. It is interesting to note that we remain second 
among the states of our Southern Baptist Convention in number of 
churches, total number of members, Sunday School enrollment, 
mission gifts and total figures, and we are third in baptisms. 

As we approach 1969, our minds turn toward the goal of all 
Southern Baptists, that of "Evangelism and World Missions." It is 
our hope that most of our churches will participate in the Crusade 
of the Americas in 1969. This could be the impetus that would 
start many of our churches upward in their spiritual life and out- 
ward service. In September of 1969 we will have a series of World 
Mission Conferences across our state. 

Our institutions are all vigorously working at their tasks. 
Most of them are enlarging their work, raising capital funds from 
individuals and foundations. They continue to depend on the Co- 
operative Program to undergird their operating budgets. 

During the year, Rev. Robert Hyatt resigned as Baptist Chaplain 
at Duke University and Banks Williams resigned as Building Su- 
perintendent. Miss Miriam Robinson resigned as Executive Secre- 
tary of Woman's Missionary Union after several years of effective 
service in North Carolina to accept a place on the faculty of Ward 
Belmont College in Nashville, Tennessee. 

Several new staff members were added that have greatly strength- 
ened our staff. Rev. Gene Phillips joined the Church Training De- 
partment from the Pastorate of Guilford Baptist Church. Rev. 
Dick Brown joined the Sunday School Department from the staff 
of the Snyder Memorial Baptist Church of Fayetteville. Rev. Luther 
Osment joined the Brotherhood Department from the Reed Me- 
morial Baptist Church of Asheville. Rev. Jim Greene became Secre- 
tary of the Student Department, coming from a background of 
Foreign Mission service, and previous work with the Student De- 
partment. Rev. Burrel Lucas joined the staff of the Sunday School 
Department coming from the North Roanoke Baptist Church of 
Roanoke, "Virginia. These men are all well trained for their tasks, 



86 Baptist State Convention 

and bring experience and Christian dedication to their work. 

Our greatest tragedy occurred the evening of October 2, 1968 
when Dr. Claude White was killed in a car wreck near the Baptist 
Building. Dr. White had served as Secretary of the Sunday School 
Department since June, 1967, and was doing an excellent work. 
Our staff was shocked at this tragic death, as were our Baptist 
people across the state. The danger of the highways is one of the 
hazards of work that requires constant travel. Please join us in 
our concern and prayer for this fine family. 

This has been a difficult year for me, since the death of Mrs. 
Crouch. Nevertheless, I am grateful for good health, and the privi- 
lege of service for our Lord. I am optimistic about the future. 
We hope to strengthen every area of our work during 1969. 
We are grateful for the new auditorium at Caswell and the new 
building now being completed at Fruitland. 

Only recently have we elected W. C. Lamb to the place as Direc- 
tor of the Division of Evangelism to succeed Dr. Julian Hopkins 
when he retires at the end of 1969. This enables us to plan the 
1970 Evangelistic Conference and continue a strong evangelistic 
emphasis through all of our work. 

I pledge you my best as we turn our hearts and minds toward 
1969. 

W. Perry Crouch 

Executive Secretary - Treasurer 

II. GENERAL BOARD REPORT AND RECOMMENDATIONS 

Gilmer Cross 

As President of the General Board, I want to express my per- 
sonal gratitude to Mr. John Lawrence, Vice President of the General 
Board, for bringing this report to you in my absence. Though I 
am in the Philippines engaged in the New Life Crusade for our 
Foreign Mission Board, I shall be thinking of you and remembering 
the Convention in my prayers. 

It has been my privilege to serve two years as President of the 
General Board and its Executive Committee, and these have been 
excellent years indeed. I am truly grateful for the excellent work of 
the staff, the members of the Executive Committee and every 
member of the General Board. During these two years our Co- 
operative Program has shown a steady increase and the special of- 
ferings have increased each year. 

Last year we reported the action of the General Board in desig- 
nating the gift of Miss Rachel E. Hatch for application toward the 
construction of an auditorium at Caswell to be named the Rachel E. 
Hatch Memorial Auditorium. The auditorium was finished and 
dedicated in July of this year. The estate has been settled and the 
total gift amounted to $212,305.08 less expenses of $15,442.45 or a 
net amount of $196,682.63 to be applied to the auditorium and 
furnishings. We are proud of the auditorium and we believe it 
will serve N. C. Baptists for many years to come. 



OF North Carolina 87 

In January we received a report that the first edition of 1,000 
copies of the History of North Carolina Baptists by Dr. M. A. Hug- 
gins had been sold, with additional orders to be filled. A second 
edition of 1,000 was authorized and printed. Two or three hundred 
copies of this second edition are still available through the Baptist 
Book Store. 

At the January meeting of the General Board, various com- 
mittees were named, including the Executive Committee. The Ex- 
ecutive Committee is composed of the chairmen of all committees 
of the General Board, the President of the General Board, Vice 
President of the General Board, President of the Conventon, first 
and second Vice Presidents of the Convention, and five members 
at large. The General Secretary is an ex-officio member. 

The names of the Executive Committee members are as follows: 

Gilmer Cross, Chairman 

John Lawrence, Vice Chairman 

Claud Bowen, President, BSC 

David Britt, First Vice President, BSC 

Cecil Sherman, Second Vice President, BSC 

Bill Snyder, Chairman, Stewardship Committee 

James Cammack, Chairman, Church Programs Committee 

Ernest Holt, Chairman, Evangelism Committee 

James Potter, Chairman, Missions Committee 

Robert Simms, Chairman, Christian Higher Education Committee 

John Stone, Chairman, Social Services 

Francis Chesson, Member-at-large (resigned) 

E. J. Prevatte, Member-at-large 

Charles Storey, Member-at-large 

Troy Hamrick, Member-at-large 

C. A. Kirby, Member-at-large 

At the January meeting, Mr. Spencer, our Comptroller, an- 
nounced that during the calendar year of 1967 we received $5,- 
989,414.79 for the Cooperative Program and $3,403,322.07 for 
special offerings, or a total of $9,392,736.86 for mission causes. 

The Missions Committee made the report showing appropriations 
for 1968. 

At the February meeting of the Executive Committee $1,000 
was granted for a part-time student secretary for Asheville-Biltmore 
College from June until December. Eighty dollars per month was 
granted for a part-time associational missionary in the Alleghany 
Association. 

During the year we approved the following loans to churches for 
repairs or new construction: 

1. $5,000 Sugar Mountain Baptist Church, Avery Association 

2. $5,000 Chimney Rock Baptist Church, Green River Association 

3. $4,000 South Laurinburg Baptist Church, Pee Dee Association 

4. $5,000 Faith Olive Baptist Church, South Mountain Association 

5. $3,000 East Franklin Baptist Church, Macon Association 



88 Baptist State Convention 

At our March meeting, we took notice of Convention action of 
last year calling for a special committee to study the merit of 
establishing a Christian Life Division of our General Board. This 
action called for the General Secretary, the Chairman of the General 
Board, the Chairman of the Christian Life, Public Affairs and Chris- 
tian Action Committees and three members at large from the 
General Board to comprise this committee. The Executive Com- 
mittee named our retiring Convention President, Dr. Carl Bates, 
the current President, Dr. Claud Bowen, and the First Vice Presi- 
dent, Judge David Britt to this committee. The committee did their 
work and brought their report to the July meeting of the General 
Board. The General Board discussed and approved the report and 
it is included in our list of recommendations to you. 

In our May meeting the Executive Committee interviewed and 
elected the Reverend James Y. Greene as State Student Secretary to 
succeed Dr. Bill Smith, who resigned to accept an appointment 
as Chaplain at Richmond, Virginia. 

The committee also interviewed and elected the Reverend Gene 
Phillips as an associate in the Church Training Department, Mr. 
Luther Osment, an associate in Brotherhood and Dick Brown and 
Burrell Lucas as associates in the Sunday School Department. All 
of these men were filling vacancies caused by resignations to accept 
other work. 

We took notice of the necessity for long range planning in all of 
our work, and elected W. C. Lamb as Director of the Division of 
Evangelism beginning January 1, 1970. This action makes it pos- 
sible for Mr. Lamb to begin planning the 1970 Conference on 
Evangelism and the '70 Onward Emphases in evangelism. Dr. Julian 
Hopkins will continue to serve as Director of the Division until 
December 31, 1969, at which time he reaches the age for automatic 
retirement. 

The Executive Committee also elected the Reverend David May 
as Student Chaplain at Duke University. Mr. May was serving as 
Pastor of the First Baptist Church of Blackstone, Virginia. 

The Committee heard a good report from the Assemblies Com- 
mittee and approved a recommendation to air-condition the motel 
rooms at Caswell, purchase a needed pick-up truck and begin prepa- 
ration toward a family camping or trailer park. The committee also 
approved suggested improvements for family camping facilities at 
CaRAway. 

We have considered several requests from our colleges to borrow 
money, and these are included in our recommendations. 

We have received a request from the General Baptist Convention 
asking us to consider helping them provide an Annuity Program 
for their ministers. We believe this is a way we can render valuable 
assistance to our Negro brethren, and a recommendation is included 
for your consideration. 

Our Cooperative Program receipts are currently running 7.63 
per cent ahead of last year, and we hope they will increase even 
more by the end of the year. Our proposed budget next year re- 



OF North Carolina 89 

fleets a 3.1 per cent increase over 1968, and we believe it is a well 
planned budget. The Budget Committee Chairman will have more 
to say about it later. 

Our new building at Fruitland Bible Institute is nearing com- 
pletion and we plan a dedication service November 21, 1968. This 
building will increase the ability of the faculty of the institute to 
give excellent training to the approximate 200 men who will attend 
the sessions during the year. 

We are listing the personnel changes that have occurred during 
the year. This is the usual turn-over. The exception was the tragic 
death of Dr. Claude White, Secretary of our Sunday School De- 
partment since June, 1967. Dr. White had spoken at Erwin Baptist 
Church on Wednesday evening October 2, 1968 and was on his 
way home when the car accident occurred on Downtown Boulevard. 
Dr. White was well trained for his task and was doing an ex- 
cellent work. He will be much missed by his family, his associates 
and our Baptist people in several states. A special memorial service 
was held in connection with our October meeting of the General 
Board. 

Our General Board took special notice of the Crusade of the 
Americas, and urged every church to join in the emphasis on 
evangelism and world missions during 1969. The Board heard 
Rev. W. C. Lamb outline some of his plans for increased emphasis 
on evangelism in the years '70 Onward. We believe evangelism 
has been an important phase of our work, and must continue to be 
a vital part of all we do in the future. 

Although we do not elect the WMU Secretary, we are happy 
to take note of the recent election of Miss Sara Ann Hobbs to this 
position. The WMU staff members work closely with our Division 
of Church Programs. 

We commend the colleges and social service institutions for their 
excellent reports both of capital improvements and increased ser- 
vices. We are grateful to the Biblical Recorder for its excellent 
coverage of all of our work. 

During the year we have shown increases in total members of 
churches, in total membership in Vacation Bible Schools, in bap- 
tisms and in mission gifts. During this year we will pass the one 
million mark in total membership. For all of these things we are 
grateful. We believe our Baptist work is in good condition. How- 
ever, our needs in North Carolina are growing each year. Our in- 
creased population and shifting population, the increase in prob- 
lems in our cities, increase in juvenile crime, and the enlarging of 
resort areas have brought new needs and responsibilities before us. 
To help meet these increasing needs, we are recommending an in- 
crease in the State Mission goal for 1969. About one fifth of the 
people of North Carolina are members of our Baptist churches. 
This puts a major moral and spiritual responsibility upon us. We 
challenge our churches to increase their offerings for the Coopera- 
tive Program and the various special offerings for 1969. 



90 Baptist State Convention 

Personnel changes : 
Employed Personnel 

1. Dick Brown, Associate in S. S. Department 

2. Gene A. Phillips, Associate in Church Training Department 

3. Luther Osment, Associate in Brotherhood Department 

4. Burrel Lucas, Associate in S.S. Department 

5. P. H. Smith, Assistant in Print Shop 

6. Mrs. Eugene Morgan, Office Secretary, Military Center 

7. A. T. Robertson, Jr., Visitor for Leonard Training School 

8. Rev. and Mrs. Roy L. Hood, Pastor and Director of Patterson 
Ave. Miss., Winston-Salem 

9. John E. Halbert, Director Christian Social Ministries, New 
South River Assn., Fayetteville 

10. Rev. Gerald Edwards, Associational Minister of Christian 
Social Ministries of Gaston Baptist Association 

11. Mrs. Robert Green, Assistant Office Secretary, Brotherhood 
Department 

12. Mr. Kay Huggins, Part-time Student Chaplain, Asheville Bilt- 
more College 

13. Mr. Sam Carothers, BSU worker for Western Carolina Uni- 
versity for summer (while Mr. Clontz was away on LISTEN as- 
signment) 

14. Mrs. Norman Dudley as part-time office secretary of student 
center at Western Carolina University 

15. Rev. James Y. Greene, Secretary, Department of Student 
Work 

16. Mrs. Toni Rowine, visitor for Japanese wives (June-August, 
later through December, 1968) 

17. Rev. Earl Farthing, assistant to Ned Beatty for 2 workshops 

18. John Cameron Colthrop to replace Jim Greene at Duke Uni- 
versity (for summer) 

19. Miss Sue Cartledge, temporary worker at Cherokee Child 
Care Center 

20. David Stamps, migrant worker in Henderson County (July- 
August) 

21. Mrs. Lola T. Mann, Secretary to Ned Beatty 

22. James A. Bryant, teaching staff at Fruitland (filling vacancy) 

23. A. D. Stephenson, Print Shop Assistant and Building Super- 
intendent 

24. Mrs. Dennis Tucker, Assistant Office Secretary, Brotherhood 
Department. 

25. Rev. David May, Baptist Chaplain, Duke University 

26. Rev. Wayne Styles, teaching staff Fruitland Baptist Bible 
Institute 

27. Miss Phyllis Ragan, Associate, Child Care Center, Cherokee 

Resignations this year 

1. Robert P. Hyatt, Chaplain, Duke University 

2. Miss Miriam Robinson, WMU Executive Secretary 



OF North Carolina 91 

3. Banks Williams, Building Superintendent and Print Shop 
Manager 

4. Mrs. Eugene Morgan, Office Secretary, Military Center 

5. Mrs. Robert Greene, Assistant Office Secretary, Brotherhood 
Department 

Recommendations of the General Board to the 
Baptist State CoNVEa^moN 

I. Election of Secretary and Assistant Secretary 

During the past year, we lost by death our very efficient Record- 
ing Secretary of the Convention, Dr. Norfleet Gardner. We there- 
fore recommend that Rev. Lamar Brooks be elected to this position. 

We also recommend that our Constitution be amended to provide 
for an Assistant Recording Secretary in case of illness or death 
during the Convention or the year following. We recommend Mr, 
Ted Williams, Secretary of the Department of Statistics and Survey, 
as Assistant Recording Secretary. 

II. Recommendation concerning Constitutional changes of the Baptist 

Foundation 

Mr. Gordon Maddrey, Secretary of the Baptist Foundation, rec- 
ommended the Constitution be changed as follows : 

1. The original Article I, Section 1, of these By-laws read as 
follows: "Regular meetings of the Board of Directors of the North 
Carolina Baptist Foundation, Incorporated, shall be held at the of- 
fice of the corporation on the second Thursday in January and 
September of each year." 

Recommended to read as follows : 

"Regular meetings of the Board of Directors of the North Caro- 
lina Baptist Foundation, Incorporated, shall be held at the office 
of the corporation on the second Thursday in January and Septem- 
ber of each year, provided that another time and place for any 
such meeting may be fixed by a majority vote of the Executive 
Committee." 

2. Article III, Section 2 to be amended as follows: 

Strike the entire section, put in lieu thereof the following lan- 
guage : 

"The First Vice-Chairman shall succeed the Chairman in case of 
a vacancy by death, resignation, or otherwise. The Second Vice- 
Chairman shall succeed to the duties of the First Vice-Chairman." 

III. Request of Gardner-Wehb College to go to four year status 

In keeping with the function of the Council on Christian Higher 
Education, a request from Gardner-Webb College that they be al- 
lowed to go to four year status was referred to the Council for 
study and recommendation. The Council named the following com- 
mittee to make a special study of this request: Forrest Hunt, Chair- 



92 Baptist State Convention 

man, David M. Britt, Ralph M. Lee, Hayne Rivers, James Ralph 
Scales, Ben C. Fisher, ex-officio, and R. N. Simms, Jr., ex-officio. 
This committee made careful study into the matter and made a 
recommendation to the Council. 

The Council on Christian Higher Education sent their recommen- 
dation to the Executive Committee for their study and approval. 
At the July meeting of the General Board the Executive Committee 
joined the Council in recommending that the General Board en- 
dorse the recommendation of the Council on Christian Higher Edu- 
cation and present to the Convention the following recommenda- 
tion: 

"The General Board joins the Council on Christian Higher Edu- 
cation recommending to the Convention that Gardner-Webb be 
allowed to move toward four-year status when in the judgment 
of its trustees and administration qualifications for accreditation 
can be reached." 

This recommendation is based on the validity of the committee 
report that because of the growing number of community two 
year colleges in the area, and because of the strong support of the 
Baptist people and others in the area for a four year college that 
Gardner-Webb should be allowed to proceed to four year status 
when the Trustees believe they are ready to meet requirements 
for accreditation. 

IV. Requests to Borrow 
1. Chowan College 

We recommend that the request of Chowan College to borrow a 
sum not in excess of FIVE HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND DOL- 
LARS ($550,000) to be used for constructing a new science-engi- 
neering building be adopted. 

Resolution of 

CHOWAN COLLEGE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

General Board of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 

October 16, 1968 

Whereas, the Board of Trustees of Chowan College finds it advis- 
able and necessary, in order that such institution should best carry 
on its work to serve a student body of approximately 1,350-1,500, 
to borrow the sum of FIVE HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND DOL- 
LARS ($550,000.00) to be used for purposes of construction of a 
new science-engineering building for said college, and 

Whereas, it is the opinion of the said Board of Trustees that it 
will have funds coming to it for capital purposes which will be 
sufficient to liquidate said loan over a period not in excess of 
twenty (20) years, and 

Whereas, it is anticipated by Chowan College that due to the 
construction schedule of said building and the repayment schedule 
of loans now outstanding that said college will not owe at any 
time, including self-liquidating loans, a sum in excess of THREE 
MILLION DOLLARS ($3,000,000.00) 



OF North Carolina 93 

Now THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Board of Trustees of 
Chowan College : 

1. That Chowan College borrow a sum not in excess of FIVE 
HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS ($550,000.00) to be 
used for the purpose of constructing a new science-engineering 
building at said institution. 

2. That the sums actually borrowed, together with the interest 
thereon, shall be repaid over a period not in excess of twenty (20) 
years, the payment of principal and interest to be made in annual, 
quarterly or monthly installments. 

3. That the proper officers of Chowan College be and they are 
hereby authorized and empowered to execute, or cause to be exe- 
cuted, in the name of said college, a note or notes and/or bond 
or bonds evidencing an indebtedness incurred under the authority 
of this Resolution and also to execute or cause to be executed, in 
the name of said college, a mortgage or mortgages and/or deed 
of trust or deeds of trust upon the lands on which said new 
science-engineering building shall be erected, together with the 
approaches thereto, provided, however, that such mortgage or deed 
of trust shall not in any way encumber any other property owned 
by Chowan College. 

4. That no part of the indebtedness which may be incurred by 
Chowan College under the authority of this Resolution shall in 
any respect be deemed or held to be an indebtedness or obligation 
of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, and neither the 
Baptist State Convention of North Carolina nor its General Board 
shall assume any responsibility whatever for the repayment of 
such loan or any interest thereon. 

5. That the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina at its 
next regular session be requested to authorize Chowan College to 
borrow not in excess of the sum above mentioned upon the terms 
and for the purpose herein set out. 

2. Gardner-Webb College 

We recommend that the request of Gardner-Webb College to 
borrow a maximum of $300,000 for the construction of the J. R. 
Dover, Jr. Memorial Chapel be adopted. 

Resolution of 
GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

To the General Board of the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina, October 16, 1968 

Gardner-Webb College is in the process of completing an expan- 
sion program that started in 1964. The final building in this pro- 
gram is to be the J. R. Dover, Junior, Memorial Building. This 
building will contain a Chapel and B.S.U. Department. The Dover 
Family has contributed freely to the Gardner-Webb Expansion 
Program. Therefore, the Trustees of the College present the fol- 
lowing Resolution to the Baptist State Convention of North Caro- 
lina. 



94 Baptist State Convention 

Whereas, Gardner-Webb College is in the process of completing a 
very successful expansion program, and 

Whereas, The College needs a Chapel and Baptist Student Union 
Department, and 

Whereas, The Dover Family has shown great faith in the College 
by contributing monies for the Chapel and the same faith has 
been expressed by Mr. T. R. Hendrix, Sr. by giving monies for the 
B.S.U. Department 

Now, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina in session at Raleigh, North Carolina, November 
11-13, 1968: 

1. That the Board of Trustees of Gardner- Webb College be em- 
powered by the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina to bor- 
row a maximum of $300,000 (three hundred thousand dollars) 
for the construction of the J, R. Dover, Jr. Memorial Chapel. 

2. That it is the intention of the Board of Trustees of Gardner- 
Webb College to build within their ability to pay without reducing 
the efficiency of the educational program. 

3. That repayment of the loan be made as soon as possible from 
funds to be received from pledges and gifts made in the above 
mentioned campaign and future gifts to be made by interested 
donors. 

4. That no part of any indebtedness which may be incurred by 
Gardner-Webb College under the authority of this Resolution shall 
in any respect be deemed or held to be the indebtedness or obligation 
of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, nor shall the 
General Board assume any responsibility whatever for the repay- 
ment of such loan or interest thereon. 

V. Recommendation concerning the estahlishmeyit of a Council on 
Christian Life and Public Affairs. 

In the fall of 1967 the Christian Action Committee presented the 
following resolution to the Convention in Annual Session at Ashe- 
ville : 

"Therefore, in the light of the urgent and complex moral issues 
confronting Christian people today and with respect to the respon- 
sibility of Baptists to provide leadership in the identification and 
solution of ethical problems to the uplifting of the character of 
individuals and the total culture; the Christian Action Committee 
makes the following recommendation; that a special committee be 
set up by the Convention; to study the feasibility and advisability 
of creating a 'Division of Christian Ethics,' with a committee of the 
General Board, Secretary, and such other staff as deemed neces- 
sary, whose function would encompass the areas of responsibility 
of the existing Convention Committees — Christian Action, Christian 
Life and Public Affairs, as defined in our by-laws. 

"To review the relationship of the above-mentioned committees 
to other organizations outside our Convention, as mentioned in the 
by-laws. 

"Such special committee to consist of seven members as follows: 

The President of the General Board, as Chairman, three members 



OF North Carolina 95 

elected by the General Board at its January meeting, and the re- 
spective Chairmen of the committees affected by this recommenda- 
tion." Committee members are: W. Perry Crouch, Gen. Sec-Treas.; 
Gilmer Cross, Chm., General Board; Dr. George Griffin, Chm., 
Christian Life Comm.; Rev. Hoyle Allred, Chm., Public Affairs 
Comm.; Dr. Robert Fincher, Chm., Christian Action Comm.; Dr. 
Claud Bowen, Pres., BSC; Judge David Britt, First V-P, BSC; Dr. 
Carl Bates, former Pres., BSC. This committee made a thorough 
study of this matter, and made their report to the Executive Com- 
mittee on July 2, 1968 and to the General Board on July 16, 1968. 
We now recommend to the Convention that a Council on Christian 
Life and Public Affairs be established as a part of the work of 
the General Board, but also vitally related to all institutions and 
agencies of the Convention. (See Constitution and By-laws changes.) 

VI. Recommendation concerning the elimination of Christian Life, 

Public Affairs and Christian Action Committees of the 
Convention. 

We recommend that the Council on Christian Life and Public 
Affairs replace the following committees as now provided for in 
the By-laws of our Convention : 

1. Christian Life; 2. Public Affairs; 3. Christian Action. We 
further recommend that the By-laws be corrected to provide for 
this change. 

VII. Recommendations concerning the State Mission Offering 

In view of the pressing needs for mission work in our own state 
at this time, we urgently recommend that the State Mission Offering 
goal for 1969 be set at $250,000 and that the offering be allocated 
as follows : 

1. The first $170,000 to undergird all of our State Missions Pro- 
gram as now promoted. 

2. $30,000 to amortize our new building at Fruitland. 

3. $10,000 for renovation of old buildings at Fruitland. 

4. $10,000 for additional "new lots" funds. 

5. $10,000 additional money for loan fund for mission churches. 

6. $10,000 for additional aid for weak associations seeking a Su- 
perintendent of Missions. 

7. $10,000 for special mission requests that come from small 
churches, emergencies, etc. 

VIII. Recommendation concerning proposed Cooperative Program 

budget for 1969 

The Executive Committee appointed a Budget Committee in the 
May meeting, and they began their work in June. Every effort was 
made to hear any and all representatives of agencies, institutions 
of the General Board program who wanted to discuss their needs. 

This committee carefully reviewed the anticipated receipts for 
1968 and prayed for guidance as we set goals for 1969. 

Upon the recommendation of the Budget Committee, the Execu- 

7 



96 Baptist State Convention 

tive Committee, and the General Board we now present to you for 
your consideration the proposed budget for 1969. 

From anticipated income of $6,700,000 through the Cooperative 
Program we recommend that 33.34 percent be allocated to the South- 
ern Baptist Convention, 25.60 percent to Christian Higher Educa- 
tion, 11.60 percent to Christian Social Services (Hospital, Children's 
Homes, and Homes for Aging), and 29.46 percent to State Missions 
(General Board Programs) . 

An overall goal of $6,800,000 is proposed and from the income 
in excess of the base budget of $6,700,000 we recommend the follow- 
ing allocation of funds: 33.34 percent to the Southern Convention, 
26 percent to Christian Higher Education, 26 percent to Christian 
Social Services, and 14.66 percent to State Missions (General Board 
Programs). 

1. ADMINISTRATION 

Offices of General Secretary and Ad- 
ministrative Assistant $ 53,000 

2. CONVENTION AND GENERAL 
BOARD 

Expenses of General Board Members, 
Executive Committee, Convention Com- 
mittees, Publishing Annual 46,800 

3. DIVISION OF BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

a. Accounting, Audits, Publishing Re- 
ceipts $ 53,400 

b. Building Operations: Building Su- 
perintendent, Print Shop, Reception- 
ist, Utilities, Maintenance, Insurance 

etc 57,084 110,484 



DIVISION OF STEWARDSHIP PRO- 
MOTION 

a. Cooperative Program and Steward- 
ship Emphasis 

b. Stewardship Development 

c. Stewardship Promotion 

d. Program Services — Audio Visual 
Aids, Graphic Arts, News Releases, 
TV Programs 

e. Retirement Plans Promotion 18,640 158,820 

SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS 

a. Leadership Tour, etc $ 3,000 

b. Associational Missionaries Confer- 
ence 1,750 

c. State Missions Day Promotion — 
WMU 2,000 

d. Youth Corps Project 3,000 



.$ 


44,360 
27,230 
27,855 




40,735 
18,640 



OF North Carolina 97 

e. Insurance for General Board Em- 
ployees $ 20,000 

f. Insurance & Repairs — 3201 Clark 

Avenue — Huggins Residence 500 

g. Executive Secretaries Conference.... 2,000 

h. Christian Life Division 5,000 

i. Repairs & Insurance — Truett Home.. 500 
j. Equipment additions and replace- 
ments 5,000 

k. Biblical Recorder 53,500 

1. P. O. A. U $ 1,500 

m. Christian Action League 10,500 

n. Baptist Foundation — Operating Ex- 
penses 25,000 

o. Assistance on Salaries — Baptist His- 
torical Collection (Joint Support 

with Wake Forest University) 6,000 

p. Retirement Plans — Ministers, Other 
Church Employees and General 

Board Personnel 390,000 

q. F. I. C. A. (Social Security) — ^Em- 
ployees 13,000 

r. Baptist Building Library 200 

s. Tarheel Lodge — Ridgecrest 500 

t. Contingencies 5,000 $ 547,950 



6. WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Salaries, Travel, Office Expenses, etc 91,000 

7. DIVISION OF MISSIONS 

a. Office of Director of Missions $ 23,000 

b. Special Missions Objects: 

(1) Associational Missionaries: 

(a) Aid on 

Salaries $ 74,000 

(b) Promotional 
Materials 300 

(c) Workshops .... 2,500 

(d) Special 
Missions 
Conferences .. 1,500 

(e) Insurance — 
Associational 
Missionaries .. 2,000 

(2) Schools of 

Missions 600 

(3) World Missions 

Week 1,600 

(4) Addition to 

Church Loan Fund 20,000 



98 Baptist State Convention 

(5) Rent on Buildings — 
Indian Work $ 600 

( 6 ) Institutional Minis- 
tries (Pastoral 

Aid) 4,800 

( 7 ) State Missions 

Film 600 

(8) Contingencies 200 $ 108,700 



c. City and Metropolitan Missions 146,196 

d. Deaf Ministry 25,260 

e. Interracial Cooperation 49,675 

f . Town & Country and Seminary Exten- 

sion 92,330 

g. ( 1 ) Cherokee Indian 

Ministry $ 5,720 

(2) Cherokee Child 

Care Program 34,512 40,232 



h. Military Ministries 19,306 

i. Fruitland Institute 110,000 $ 614,699 



DIVISION OF CHURCH PROGRAMS 

a. Office of Director $ 29,275 

b. Church Music 48,640 

c. Church Building Planning 21,225 

d. Statistics and Survey 20,375 

e. Sunday School 113,560 

f. Church Training 105,635 

g. StudentWork: 

(1) Operations 162,195 

(2) Capital: 

(a) Principal and 
Interest on 

Loans $ 112,500 

(b) Lease on 
Center at 
Appalachian, 

Boone 30,000 

(c) To Apply on 
Lots at Wil- 
mington and 

Charlotte 5,000 147,500 



h. Brotherhood 56,180 

i. Camp CaRAway 53,645 

j. Fruitland Camp 34,219 

k. North Carolina Baptist Assembly 190,000* 982,449 



* This total is tentative and must be adjusted in accordance with funds avail- 
able beyond the regular allocation from the Coojjerative Program. 



OF North Carolina 99 

9. DIVISION OF EVANGELISM 

Salaries, Travel, Office Expenses, Clin- 
ics, Conferences, etc $ 45,960 



10. TOTAL STATE MISSIONS 

(General Board Programs) $ 2,651,162 

11. LESS: ANTICIPATED INCOME FROM 
OTHER THAN COOPERATIVE PRO- 
GRAM 

a. State Missions Special Offering $ 170,000 

($250,000 total— $80,000 for Special 

Objects listed in Recommendation 7 
above) 

b. Sunday School Board 55,000 

c. Home Mission Board 78,000 

d. Annuity Board — Share Regional 
Promotion 9,320 

e. Seminary Extension Department — 

SBC 4,500 

f. Miscellaneous Income 21,819 

g. N. C. Baptist Assembly Operations 

and/or Adjustments 140,000 

h. Fruitland Institute Operations and/ 

or Adjustments 60,000 

i. Fruitland Camp Operations 34,219 

j. Camp CaRAway Operations and 

Other Income 43,400 

k. Child Care Center Fees — Cherokee.. 4,000 
1. Building Operations (Contra 3-b 

Charged Pro-rata to Departments).... 57,084 $ 677,342 



12. COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS 
TO STATE MISSIONS (General Board 

Programs) FROM BASE BUDGET $ 1,973,820 

13. COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN HIGHER 
EDUCATION 

a. Campbell College $ 280,645 

b. Chowan College 168,051 

c. Gardner-Webb College 159,649 

d. Mars Hill College 241,993 

e. Meredith College 241,993 

f. Wake Forest University 411,725 

g. Wingate College 176,454 

h. Council Operations 34,690 

i. COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS 
TO CHRISTIAN HIGHER EDUCA- 
TION 1,715,200 



100 Baptist State Convention 

14. COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN SOCIAL 
SERVICES 

a. Hospital $ 237,500 

b. Children's Homes 458,700 

c. Homes for Aging 81,000 



d. COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS 

TO CHRISTIAN SOCIAL SERVICES $ 777,200 



15. COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS 
NEEDED TO FINANCE STATE OB- 
JECTS (Sum of Items 12, 13 and 14) $ 4,466,220 

16. COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS 
TO SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVEN- 
TION 2,233,780 



17. TOTAL COOPERATIVE PROGRAM 

BASE BUDGET $ 6,700,000 



ANALYSIS OF TOTAL ESTIMATED INCOME FROM CHURCHES 

1968 
A. For S. B. C. Objects: 

1. Cooperative Program $ 2,233,780 

2. Special Offerings : 

a. Foreign Missions $ 2,000,000 

b. Home Missions 465,000 

c. Seminaries, Radio- 
TV, etc 1,220 2,466,220 



3. Total Estimated Income for S. B. C. 

Objects $ 4,700,000 

B. For North Carolina: 

1. Cooperative Program $ 4,466,220 

2. Special Offerings: 

a. State Missions $ 250,000 

b. Hospital-Mother's 

Day and Charity 350,000 

c. Homes for Aging 150,000 

d. Children's Homes .... 525,000 

e. Christian Education.. 150,000 

f . American Bible 

Society 6,500 

g. Other Special 

Items.. 2,280 1,433,780 



3. Total Estimated Income for State Ob- 
jects 5,900,000 



C. Total Estimated Income from Churches 

1969 $10,600,000 



OF North Carolina 



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102 Baptist State Convention 

IX. Recommendation concerning an Annuity Program for pastors of 
the General Baptist Convention 

Some time ago, Dr. O. L. Sherrill, Executive Secretary of the 
General Baptist Convention, and Corbin Cooper of our Interracial 
Department approached Dr. Crouch about the possibility of our 
Convention working with their Convention to help make an An- 
nuity Program available for their pastors. The Executive Com- 
mittee directed Dr. Crouch to discuss this matter further with Dr. 
Sherrill and bring a recommendation to the committee. 

The charter of the Annuity Board does not allow them to provide 
annuity services for anyone not working with the Southern Baptist 
Convention. However, if this plan for the General Baptist Conven- 
tion is sent through our Convention, the Annuity Board can handle 
it. 

We therefore recommend: 

1. That we work with the General Baptist Convention and the 
Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention in providing 
an Annuity Program for pastors of the General Baptist Convention. 

2. That this plan include the following: 

10 percent be provided by the churches whose pastors are 
participating or by the church and the pastor; 
4 percent be provided by the General Baptist Convention; 
1 percent by the Baptist State Convention; 



15 percent total 
3. That the General Baptist Convention be responsible for col- 
lecting the 14 percent and forwarding it to our office, where 1 
percent will be added before sending same to the Annuity Board 
of the Southern Baptist Convention [Amended: see Item 134]. 

X. Report of the Committee on recommended changes in Constitu- 
tion and By-laws. 

RECOMMENDED CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS CHANGES 
General Board Meeting, October 15-16, 1968 

Article VI. Officers 
Following the words, "Recording Secretary," add 'Assistant Re- 
cording Secretary." 

Article VIII. The General Board 
At the end of A, 6 add the words: "The membership of those 
moving from the state shall be terminated upon the date of the 
move from the state." 

Article IX. Institutions and Agencies of the Convention 
Add a new section numbered "E" entitled "Council on Christian 
Life and Public Affairs" to read as follows: 

E. Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 

1. The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs shall be 



OF North Carolina 103 

composed of the members of the Christian Life and Public Affairs 
Committee of the General Board. Eight members at large to be 
suggested by the Committee on Nominations and four ex-officio 
members as follows : 

Chairman of the General Board, General Secretary-Treasurer, 
Editor of the Recorder and Editor of Charity and Children. The 
Chairman of the General Board Committee on Christian Life and 
Public Affairs shall be a member of the Executive Committee of 
the General Board and President of the Council. The Director of 
the Division of Christian Life and Public Affairs, when chosen, 
shall serve as Secretary of the Council and the duties and pow- 
ers of the council shall be fixed by the By-Laws of the Convention. 

2. Representatives at large on the Council and ex-officio mem- 
bers will not have voting powers on the allocation of funds. All 
budget funds shall be handled by the Committee on Christian Life 
and Public Affairs of the General Board. All appropriations agreed 
upon shall be subject to the approval of the Executive Committee 
and the General Board. 

BY-LAWS RECOMMENDED CHANGES 
General Board October 15-16, 1968 
Article I. Duties of Officers of the Convention 
C. Recording Secretary. 

At the end of the sentence add this sentence : 

"The Assistant Recording Secretary will assist the Recording 
Secretary and in case of illness, or death of the Recording Secretary 
during a Convention year, he will succeed him to the office of 
Recording Secretary." 

Article II. Duties of Committees 
Under Section C-2 delete the word "Arrangements" and insert in 
lieu thereof the word "Program." 

Under C, delete sections numbered, 4, 5, and 8. 

Under C, at the end of 1, following the word "institutions," add 
"and shall also nominate members for vacancies on the 8 members- 
at-large of the Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs and 
such other nominations as may be delegated to the Committee of 
the Convention." 

Article IV. The General Board 

Under B. the Organization of the General Board, change the 
January meeting to follow the fourth Sunday. 

Under B 3, insert "Christian Life and Public Affairs," delete 
"and" between Christian Higher Education and Social Services, 
change "six" to "seven." Under the same Article, following B 3 f, 
add a new section numbered "g" to read "Council on Christian Life 
and Public Affairs." Under the same section what is now "g" 
(Executive Committee) willthen become "h." 

Section "g" relating to the Executive Committee shall become 



104 Baptist State Convention 

"h." Section "g" shall then be entitled "Christian Life and Public 
Affairs." 

(1) Function: To work with the entire Council on Christian Life 
and Public Affairs. 

(2) To recommend to the Budget Committee an annual budget 
for the Council. 

(3) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 
He shall be responsible to the Council on Christian Life and Public 
Affairs, to the General Secretary-Treasurer and to the General 
Board, and shall cooperate with all the Divisions and Departments 
in order to create a better understanding of all the problems in- 
volved in providing this Christian ministry. 

Under d-2(f) — That the "Department of Training Union" be 
stricken and changed to read "The Church Training Department of 
the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina." 

Article VII shall be changed from "Amendments to Bylaws" to 
read "Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs." 

Article VII. Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 
A. Description of Emphasis and Activities 

1. Objective 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs shall assist 
North Carolina Baptists in the propagation of the gospel by: 

a. Helping North Carolina Baptists to become more aware of 
the ethical implications of the Christian gospel with 
regard to such aspects of daily living as family life, human 
relations, moral issues, economic life and daily work, 
citizenship, public affairs and related fields; and by 

b. Helping them create, with God's leadership and by His 
grace the kind of moral and social climate in which the 
North Carolina Baptist witness for Christ will be most 
effective. This emphasis in the field of applied Christianity 
is to be pursued with the full awareness that the chief 
concern of the Council on Christian Life and Public Af- 
fairs is in the area of Christian social ethics which is 
understood to mean tlie application of Christian principles 
in everyday living. Its primary program assignment is 
in the area of Christian morality development among 
North Carolina Baptists. 

2. Promotion 

a. Makes systematic long-range plans for emphasis on Chris- 
tian social ethics in the life of the North Carolina Baptist 
Convention and its agencies. These plans may include 
such things as suggested methods, suggested organizational 
patterns and suggested themes. 

b. Plans and conducts specialized seminars in the field of 
Christian social ethics. Specifically, these seminars for 
leadership may deal with such subjects as family life, 
human relations, moral issues, economic life, daily work 



OF North Carolina 105 

and citizenship. These seminars may be both statewide 
and regional as required by circumstances. Such plans 
for seminars should take cognizance of other North Caro- 
lina Baptist Convention agencies having interest in any 
of these areas. 

c. Plans and conducts a Christian social ethics literature 
service, including pamphlets, tracts, booklets, posters, etc. 
This material is to be produced by the Division in 
co-operation with the Southern Baptist Christian Life 
Commission and Joint Committee on Public Affairs to 
assist in the implementation of the program on Christian 
morality development. 

d. Plan and conduct seminars in the dangers of alcohol, 
provide literature and research and serve as the official 
channel of the Convention for needed action in reference 
to legislation or action on the question of sale or use of 
alcohol among our people. 

e. Provide for a liaison committee or person that would 
work with our General Assembly of North Carolina and 
our national Congress on legislation on matters that may 
vitally concern the life and work of our Baptist people. 

f. Plans and provides articles, mats, quotes, factual data, 
pictures and similar material on current pertinent moral 
and social issues for use by state Baptist papers and other 
mass media outlets in North Carolina. 

3. Information 

a. Assembles basic materials such as books, pamphlets, and 
articles so as to qualify as a source of authentic informa- 
tion on all matters pertaining to the field of Christian 
social ethics, including alcohol, gambling, pornography 
and other items. 

b. Assists editors, scholars, teachers, writers, and other spe- 
cialists in need of special information on Christian social 
ethics for the writing projects in which they are engaged. 

c. Provides a mail answering service to North Carolina Bap- 
tists and others in search of information on social prob- 
lems. 

4. Study and Research 

a. Maintains a program of study covering the field of Chris- 
tian social ethics in order to provide reliable help to North 
Carolina Baptists. 

b. Provides monographs, papers, and studies for North Caro- 
lina Baptist leaders, agencies, and institutions needing 
service in the field of Christian social ethics. 

c. Determines by means of opinion sampling, interviews, etc., 
the thinking of North Carolina Baptists on moral and so- 
cial issues so as to be able to render service where the 
need is greatest. The research survey facilities of existing 
agencies should be used when possible. 



106 Baptist State Convention 

5. Consultative and Advisory 

a. Provides associations and churches with standards 
[Amended: see Item 115] by which achievements in Chris- 
tian social ethics can be measured. 

b. Provides counsel as requested in the field of applied Chris- 
tianity to other North Carolina Baptist agencies and de- 
partments. 

c. Serves in a liaison capacity with non-North Carolina Bap- 
tist groups in the field of social ethics. 

(1) Consults with organizations working in alcohol edu- 
cation, public safety, and other areas of social concern. 

(2) Presents North Carolina Baptist insights for consid- 
eration in the planning of programs by the state 
government on children and youth, aging, housing, 
employment, public health, and other matters per- 
taining to social welfare. 

(3) Brings to bear Baptist statements, convictions, and 
insights in the field of Christian ethics upon important 
policy making groups, compilers of yearbooks, vari- 
ous welfare organizations, etc. 

d. Encourages the inclusion of Christian social ethics in the 
study programs of various Baptist groups, such as assem- 
blies, encampments, conferences, colleges, or wherever the 
need may develop [Amended: see Item 119]. 

6. Relationships: 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs should 
work directly as a staff and service agency with the North 
Carolina Baptist Convention and its agencies. It may work 
directly with the Southern Baptist Christian Life Commis- 
sion, the joint Committee on Public Affairs and with other 
North Carolina organizations through whom it may render 
indirect service to the associations and churches and their 
leaders. Its staff may on invitation, conduct associational 
and local church conferences in order to validate plans and 
techniques. The Council may relate its emphasis on Christian 
social ethics to Baptist associations, churches, and leaders 
through printed media [Amended: see Item 115]. 

B. Makeup of the Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs 
( 16 regular members, 4 ex-officio) 

1. Eight members from the General Board. Chairman of this 
committee shall be one of the eight members of the General 
Board, a member of the Executive Committee and Chairman 
of the Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs. 

2. Eight additional members elected from over the state on a 
four-year rotating basis to be named by the Committee on 
Nominations and elected by the Convention. 

At least four from staff or faculty of Southeastern Seminary, 
North Carolina Baptist colleges, or North Carolina Baptist 
Social Service Institutions, and [Amended: see Item 163]. 



OF North Carolina 107 

At least four members who have interest and understanding 
in the field of practical Christian living. 

Four ex-officio members, Chairman of the General Board, 
General Secretary-Treasurer, Editor of the Recorder and 
Editor of Charity and Children 
3. Representatives on the Council from the institutions will not 
have voting power in the allocation of funds. No member 
of the Council who occupies a salaried position with the 
Convention or its institutions or its auxiliary shall have a 
vote on appropriations that may be made to the institutions; 
and all appropriations agreed upon shall be subject to the 
approval of the General Board. 

C. Meetings 

The Christian Life Committee of the General Board shall elect 
its chairman at the January meeting of the General Board. 
This chairman becomes a member of the Executive Committee. 
The Council shall hold at least two full meetings during the 
year; one during the spring months and one prior to the fall 
Convention. Additional meetings may be called by the Acting 
Secretary of the Council and the Chairman of the Council when 
conditions warrant It. 

D. Reports 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs shall make a 
full report to the October meeting of the General Board and to 
the Baptist State Convention in annual session in November. 

E. Personnel 

The Council on Christian Life and Public Affairs in cooperation 
with the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention shall 
nominate, and the Executive Committee shall elect, a director 
and other personnel, as needed, when it seems wise and money 
can be provided for the same. The General Secretary-Treasurer 
will serve as Acting Secretary until a Division Director may be 
elected, or when a vacancy may occur. 

F. Budget 

Budget funds for the work of this Council will be recommended 
by the Council and approved by the Executive Committee of 
the General Board. Expenditure of budget funds will be super- 
vised by the committee of the General Board, under the guidance 
of the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

Article VIII. Amendments to By-Laws 

These By-laws may be changed or amended by a majority vote of 
the messengers present either the first full day or the second full 
day of the Annual Convention. 



108 Baptist State Convention 

CONVENTION DEBT 
Notes and other obligations of the Convention shown on our books 
as outstanding on September 30, 1968, are as follows: 

Interest 
Original Rate Principal 

Amount (Percent) Purpose Maturity Balance 

$400,000 51/2 Student Centers : 

University of North 
Carolina 
N. C. State University 
Western Carolina 

University 12-31-69 $156,250 

Student Center : 

East Carolina University 12-31-71 32,500 

Auditorium : 

N. C. Baptist Assembly 11-31-71 245,000 
Student Center : 
Appalachian State 
University (Leasehold 

Acquisition Costs) 12-31-75 161,213 

6,812 6 W. M. U. Camp 1-1-69 3,406 



40,000 


6 


250,000 


6% 


213,437 


6 



Total Indebtedness September 30, 1968 $598,369 

III. PROGRAMS OF WORK 
A. DIVISION OF BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

(See Auditor's Report in the back of the Annual.) 
B. DIVISION OF MISSIONS 

Howard J. Ford, Director 

We are happy to report to North Carolina Baptists a year of 
continued progress in areas of mission outreach. The close interre- 
latedness of associational, state, home and foreign missions con- 
tinues to be a major emphasis of the Division of Missions. The 
majority of our work follows traditional methods, but some new 
approaches are being made in order to give our Christian witness 
effectively. Our aim is both the conversion of the individual to 
faith in Christ and a ministry that reveals concern for all the 
needs of man. 

The Division maintains a close working relationship with As- 
sociational Missionaries (associational Superintendents of Missions). 
The Convention works in a cooperative financial arrangement 
with fifty-five (55) associations. There are at present sixty- 
eight (68) Associational Missionaries. During the past year we 
have lost Zeb Baker, Carolina-Transylvania, and M. E. Cunnup 
and Gilbert Mister from Sandy Creek who went back into the 
pastorate; and W. J. Edwards, Flat River; and W. D. Graham, West 
Liberty, have retired. We deeply regret this loss, but it is good to 
have the following new men: J. T. Pardue, Alleghany; Edward 



OF North Carolina 109 

Laffman, CuUom; Howard Willis, Macon; Paul Breedlove, Ten- 
nessee River; and Walter Middleton, Tuckaseigee. 

We work with the associations, the Home Mission Board, and the 
Foreign Mission Board in arranging World Missions Conferences. 
Six of these conferences have been held in North Carolina during 
the Convention year. 

The Home Mission Board will be responsible for the North 
Dakota work beginning January 1, 1969. This arrangement has 
been mutually agreed upon by the Baptist State Convention and 
the Home Mission Board. Financial aid has been given to six 
North Dakota churches through our division this year. 

The division is blessed with able, hard-working department sec- 
retaries and field workers. The work of all of us has been made 
easier by efficient and faithful office secretaries. We express our 
thanks to all the dedicated workers in the Division of Missions, to 
Dr. W. Perry Crouch and the General Board of the Convention for 
counsel, encouragement and support. 

The reports from department secretaries and special ministries 
workers follow. 

1. Institutional Ministries 

a. McCain Tuberculosis Sanatorium 
Rev. C. R. Edwards, Visitor 

The past year's work at McCain has been interesting and inspiring. 
I have had the opportunity to serve as a spiritual counselor to 
tubercular patients who are separated from their friends and loved 
ones. 

My work consists at times, of Bible reading, prayer, general 
counseling and distribution of appropriate literature. 

The patients look forward to my coming and often express ap- 
preciation to those who are responsible for my services. They wish 
for me to express appreciation to the Baptist State Convention for 
remembering them in a special way. 

a. Prison Unit — McCain Sanatorium 
A. T. Robertson, Jr., Visitor 

My ministry at Hoke Prison Hospital, McCain, N C, is a real 
challenging opportunity to fulfill the commands of Jesus, to minis- 
ter to those who are sick and in prison. These men whom I minister 
unto have many needs. As your representative, I try to minister in 
a two fold capacity to meet some of these needs. 

First, by preaching the Word unto them every Sunday morning. 
Even in prison God honors His Word and sinners cry out in re- 
pentance. Some of these never went to any church before entering 
prison, therefore, they have never heard the good news that Jesus 
died for sinners like themselves. Yes, by the foolishness of preach- 
ing, many are won to Christ. 

Second, I minister unto the men through counseling. Many of 
these men have a wife and children back home and this always 
causes doubt, anxiety, conflict and concern on the part of the in- 



110 Baptist State Convention 

mates. As I counsel with these men, I find many can't read or 
write. I help them by writing to their families, parole officers, 
etc. God has opened many doors of thought for these men through 
my counseling ministry and has given them a new vision of hope 
in Christ Jesus. 

All of this ministry at Hoke Prison Hospital, McCain, N. C, is 
made possible because you, North Carolina Baptists, care enough 
to support State Missions. I am there because you care. As a 
spokesman for those whom I minister unto, thank you for caring 
enough to share the good news of Jesus Christ with us while we 
are sick and in prison. 

b. Odom Prison Farm 
Dalphon J. Thompson, Visiting Representative 

Odom Prison is trying to help men to improve themselves in 
order that they may be better equipped for society. It is a two way 
street. Society needs to equip itself to receive these men. The 
work at Odom is constantly changing. Some things are good and 
some things do not appear good. The Prison Department of North 
Carolina is trying and the church is being asked to work with 
them. 

Odom has around three hundred men. Some are going to school. 
Some work in the fields. Trade schools are being planned and they 
hope to have them in operation before our next convention. 

These men need help and many seek help. It is my task to 
try and help them. There is provided a weekly religious service. 
The attendance has improved in the past year. At one time only 
six to twelve attended the services on Sunday. Now we have any- 
where from forty to eighty attending. Many of those who come 
did not attend services before coming to the prison. We hope they 
will continue to attend after they leave the prison. 

Men in prison have problems just like we do who are free to 
walk the streets. It is one of my tasks to be of help wherever 
needed. I am grateful to Baptists of North Carolina for helping 
these men at Odom. It is good to report that the work is going 
along nicely. 

c. Samarcand Manor Industrial and Vocational School for Girls 
Paul F. Hardy, Baptist Chaplain 

The making of a life is a God-given privilege and responsibility. 
The foundation of a good life is the recognition and proper 
evaluation of the purpose of the Creator in giving life to, and 
making a soul of, the crown of His creation. 

At Samarcand Manor four hundred North Carolina girls are 
being taught and trained how to make their lives good. For fifty 
years (1918-1968) dedicated men and women have given them- 
selves to the noble task of directing, guiding, and leading thousands 
of young girls to and in the purpose of God. 

Beginning with the month of June of this year it has been the 



OF North Carolina 111 

privilege of this chaplain to join others in ministering through 
the spolcen word to the girls on Sunday afternoons. My prayer is 
that North Carolina Baptists will continue to recognize and accept 
the challenge before us here in the Sandhills of Moore County, 
that the Christ of so many Christless lives may be revealed, pre- 
sented, and accepted. "For God so loved the world, that he gave . . ." 

d. Leonard Training School 
Rev. Richard Hopkins, Baptist Visitor and Counselor 

The background of most of the boys at Leonard Training School 
can best be seen by looking back at the "Fun House" we stumbled 
through at the fair. Most of the boys have taken a wrong turn 
trying to reach the world they see outside. They have seen the 
world going on and have crashed into a solid pane of glass trying 
to reach it. Now the confused boy runs into blind alleys and bent 
mirrors which twist his image of himself almost beyond recognition. 

A critical element in the lives of these boys is hope. Many of 
the boys feel that everything they touch goes wrong. The primary 
work of your ministry here is to give the confused and often hostile 
boy a person upon whom to try the new feelings and attitudes as 
he seeks to find his way out of the maze of blind alleys and bent 
mirrors. When a boy finds that, with the man of God, he can do no 
wrong, a whole new world opens up. The gospel begins to make 
sense and he can slip his hand into the hand of Christ walking 
boldly exulting with Paul: ". . . we rejoice in our sufferings, 
knowing that suffering produces endurance, and endurance pro- 
duces character, and character produces hope." 

e. Morrison Training School, Hoffman, N. C. 
Michael T. Ray, Baptist Chaplain 

We usually think of our work in State Training Schools for 
Boys as working exclusively with the boys . . . this past year this 
has not been true. 

For a ten week period I had the privilege of teaching 40-45 
Counsellors at Morrison a course in "Principles of Teaching and 
Learning." These Counsellors are responsible for teaching 360 
boys the Sunday School lesson each Sunday. The Staff at Morrison 
realized that these Counsellors needed training in teaching God's 
Written Word and I had this privilege on your behalf. The next 
project with these Counsellors begins the first week in October 
when we begin "A Study of the Life of Christ in Its Historical 
Context." 

For the past four years we have been conducting Vacation Bible 
Schools at Morrison using personnel of the churches in the Sand- 
hills Baptist Association. This past year two staff members of 
Morrison attended the V.B.S. Clinic at Wingate; they were leaders 
in our Sandhills Baptist Association Clinic and they and five otlier 
staff members of Morrison conducted the V.B. School at Morrison 
without the aid of any outsider other than your Chaplain. At 



112 Baptist State Convention 

the close of the V.B. School 26 young men made commitments to 
Christ. 

This past year Rev. Hoyle Langford, Associational Missionary of 
the Pee Dee Association, has been most helpful in getting laymen 
from the Pee Dee Association to conduct Bible Courses for many 
of the boys at Morrison. We want to thank these men for this 
ministry. We also want to thank the American Bible Society for 
the Bibles, pamphlets and tracts we have been able to distribute to 
all boys at Morrison. 

May we all realize as did the Apostle Paul . . . "We are labourers 
together with God" (I Cor. 3:9). 

2. Department of Interracial Cooperation 

CoRBiN L. Cooper, Secretary 

"Fresh winds are blowing and new excitement is in the air!" 
These words from W. C. Fields' Trumpets In Dixie express the 
outlook of the work of the Department of Interracial Cooperation 
as 1968 draws to a close. Aiding tremendously in the work with 
National Baptists throughout North Carolina has been the "State- 
ment Concerning the Crisis in Our Nation," adopted by the 
Southern Baptist Convention on June 5, 1968. Also, the literature, 
"We Hold These Truths," has opened many avenues for discussion 
groups to confront the problems of human relations within their 
churches and communities. 

The department has experienced growth in practically every area 
during 1968. In January a record number of General Baptists at- 
tended the statewide Vacation Bible School Clinic at Wingate 
College. A series of five conferences on human relations were 
held in April with a total attendance of 800. They were held at 
Oakmont, Greenville; Brookwood, Jacksonville; Forest Hills, Ra- 
leigh; Madison Avenue, Goldsboro; and North Kannapolis, Kan- 
napolis. Leaders for these conferences were the Reverend Ray- 
mond F. Harvey, Tuskegee Institute, Alabama, and Dr. Victor T. 
Glass of the Home Mission Board. 

Thirteen small scholarships were provided this year for ministerial 
students at Shaw University, North Carolina College, A. & T. 
University, and Southeastern Seminary. Three new Week Day pro- 
grams were held during the summer in churches located in Ashe- 
ville and Brevard. An increasing number of seminars, youth re- 
treats, institutes, discussion groups, etc., are being held in churches 
and associations with the goal of finding ways to initiate or in- 
crease a program of work with National Baptists. 

Looking toward 1969, the annual Statewide Conference on Evan- 
gelism meeting in Greensboro in January will be jointly sponsored 
by the two Baptist State Conventions. Also in keeping with the 
Crusade of the Americas, the Baptist Men and Boys annual con- 
vention for the first time next year will be jointly sponsored 
by the Brotherhood Department of the Baptist State Convention 
and the Layman's League of the General Baptist State Convention. 
This meeting is scheduled in Winston-Salem, March 28-29. 



OF North Carolina 113 

The department has been actively engaged with these and numer- 
ous other plans to promote an ever strengthening program of work 
with National Baptists. 

The statistics listed below reveal further efforts of those who 
serve in the department. 

Institutes 61; Enrollment 3,059; Ministers Enrolled 213 

Extension Classes 50; Ministers Enrolled 156 

Workshops 26 

Vacation Bible Schools 61; Enrollment 5,998; Professions of Faith 
297 

Week Day Programs 3; Enrollment 140 

Professions of Faith 231 

Other Additions to Churches 108 

Churches Visited 548 

Miles Traveled 113,236 

Those who serve with the department in addition to the Secretary 
are Mrs. Mary E. Washington, Office Secretary; Rev. C. C. Craig, 
Raleigh; Rev. J. Z. Alexander, Raleigh; Rev. Marvin L. Williams, 
Rocky Mount; Rev. Benjamin Daniels, Winston-Salem; and Mrs. 
Alcovia O. McCall, Asheville. In addition to these there were 12 
adults and 14 college young people employed as summer workers. 
The Home Mission Board sponsored three of the summer workers. 

3. Department of Deaf Missions 

Jerry F. Potter, Missionary 
Neal L. Peyton, Associate 

At last we are getting off the ground! More than at any time 
since the Baptists of North Carolina began this ministry to the 
deaf seventeen years ago, one gets the feeling that it is at last 
beginning to roll! Why? Because the local churches are beginning 
to assume responsibility for more of the total ministry to the deaf. 
The interpreters, hearing members of the local churches, are not 
only accepting more responsibility in ministering to the deaf but 
are beginning to experiment with new ideas and methods. 

A statewide religious journal for the deaf was begun this year 
under the auspices of the First Baptist Church of Elkin. The inter- 
preter and teacher, Mrs. Allen Adkins, edits and mails the paper 
to the deaf of the state. First Baptist is underwriting the total ex- 
pense of the paper. 

Most of the interpreters and teachers of the deaf groups in the 
state gathered at Camp CaRAway for a three day conference on 
methods and ideas. The summer camp for the deaf was again 
held in conjunction with the Virginia Conference at Eagle Eyrie, 
Virginia. 

First Baptist in Charlotte established a committee on deaf work. 
It is hoped that this type of committee will be established in every 
church having a deaf ministry. 

Our television ministry continues to reach the deaf throughout 
the state. A new innovation was added this year when Mrs. 



114 Baptist State Convention 

Nancy Ashley, interpreter at Woodland Baptist Church in Winston- 
Salem started interpreting the news on WSJS-TV each morning. 
This station also aired a drama produced by Mrs. Adkins of Elkin 
given in sign language and voice simultaneously. Mrs. Adkins is 
experimenting with drama as a vehicle for sharing the gospel 
with the deaf. 

Your missionaries to the deaf will continue to coordinate this 
work throughout the state — counselling, ministering, assisting 
and planning so that the deaf may hear. 

4. City and Metropolitan Missions Department 

Ernest C. Upchurch, Secretary 

The City and Metropolitan Missions Department of the Division 
of Missions, seeks to promote a total mission program in every area 
of North Carolina that has a poplulation of 2,500 and up. However, 
the metropolitan culture is always active in shaping concept and 
values in all geographical areas of our state. 

The projected population growth of our state reveals an estimated 
growth between 1960-1980 to be one million people. These people 
need to be reached with the Christian witness of our churches. 
This department is the urban missionary effort of our convention 
to assist churches and/ or associations in extending this witness. 

Metropolitan missions has three distinct phases of its work, 
namely : 

I. The General Urban Church and Associational Ministries 

A. Research and study has been made in metropolitan mission 
needs and ministries and ways and means of meeting these needs. 

B. Churches and associations have been assisted in specific ur- 
ban needs and long range planning of associational city ministries. 

C. Seminars and conferences and clinics have been well re- 
ceived by ministers and lay people in this area of work. The one 
outstanding conference of this nature was held in Greensboro 
during the year. 

D. Pastoral assistance was provided, in keeping with the General 
Board's guiding principles, for 56 churches and missions. 

E. Lot assistance was provided, in keeping with the General 
Board's guiding principles for 24 churches. 

F. Urban institutional ministries have been encouraged among 
industry and urban hospitals, rest homes, etc. 

II. Metropolitan Christian Social Ministries 

The compassion ministries of Jesus were to all people — "When 
he saw the multitude he was moved with compassion on them." 
Matthew 9:36. 

Christ not only had compassion on the multitudes he also had 
compassion on individuals. He had compassion on the widow of 
Nain (Luke 7:11-15), on two blind men (Matthew 20:30-34), on a 



OF North Carolina 115 

leper (Mark 1:40-42), and on many more in need. Many of his 
miracles expressed compassion for people. The Christian Social 
Ministries is designed to meet the total compassion needs — moral 
and spiritual of mankind. 

A. Associational Programs 

The associational Christian Social Ministries includes services in 
Baptist Center work (kindergarten, weekday activities. Goodwill 
Centers) Rescue Missions, Juvenile Rehabilitation, Adult Rehabili- 
tation, Literacy, Migrant and Relief Ministries. 

Two new associational Christian Social Ministries have been 
launched during 1968. One in New South River Association with 
Mr. John Halbert as Director. He will live in Fayetteville but will 
minister to all of Cumberland County and its fringe areas within 
the association. 

Another new associational work was launched in the Gaston 
Baptist Association. The Reverend Gerald Edwards has been called 
to this work. He will live in Gastonia but will minister to all of 
Gaston County. Both of these men are recent graduates of Religious 
Education with major in Social Ministries of the Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky. They are qualified to 
render a good work in these areas. 

B. Baptist Centers 

We are assisting financially in tw^o full-time Baptist Center pro- 
grams. One in Winston-Salem, Patterson Avenue Mission Center 
with the Reverend and Mrs. Roy L. Hood, Co-directors. One in 
Eden, the Dan Valley Baptist Center with the Reverend and Mrs. 
Marvin Southard as Co-directors. These are sponsored in co-opera- 
tion with the Home Mission Board and the respective associations. 

A summer church-community weekday project was operated in 
the West Hillsborough church-community with Miss Lynette Vaughn 
serving as worker. 

C. Juvenile Rehabilitation 

Two programs of juvenile rehabilitation are being conducted. 
One in Winston-Salem in co-operation with the Pilot Mountain 
Association. The Reverend Maurice Briggs is serving as director of 
this association project. One is in Raleigh in co-operation with 
the Raleigh Association and the Home Mission Board. Mr. Eugene 
Scarborough is serving as minister of this work. There are many, 
many other needs and opportunities if money and personnel were 
available. 

D. Adult Rehabilitation 

A special adult rehabilitation project was held for fifteen weeks 
in Durham. This was a pilot project directed toward alcoholics and 
their family rehabilitation. The Reverend Boyce Kimball served as 
minister of this project. 



116' Baptist State Co:nvention 

E. Literacy 

Workshops were conducted in associations and among the field 
workers of metropolitan missions. Ways of implementing this work 
are being studied and strategies planned. 

F. Migrant Wo7-fc 

This phase of our ministry is designed to share the Christian 
faith with the migrant and to develop in him a sense of his 
personal worth, belonging and responsibility. A co-operative minis- 
try of this nature was held in Henderson County (Hendersonville 
and surrounding areas.) The Reverend David Stamps served in this 
capacity during the summer of 1968. 

III. The Work Related to Non-Evangelicals 

The work among the Jews, Catholics, Christian sects and Non- 
Evangelicals is directed to our churches through study and re- 
search through the help of the Home Mission Board. Basic infor- 
mation has been gathered and compiled in tracts and pamphlets 
and distributed among our churches. Many new pamphlets related 
to this work have been written and distributed during the year in 
co-operation with the Home Mission Board, Department of Non- 
Evangelicals. 

Conclusions 

City and Metropolitan Missions Ministries are administered in 
co-operation with the Metropolitan Missions, Christian Social Min- 
istries and Non-Evangelical Department of the Home Mission Board 
of the Southern Baptist Convention. This co-operative method finds 
these departments supplying joint-employed personnel, funds, tech- 
niques and working closely with local co-sponsors of this mission's 
projects. 

The Department's continued concern and overall perspective is 
for all people, especially in urban areas of North Carolina. The 
Department's ministries are a part of the total witness of State 
Missions. We use all available channels to inform churches and 
associations of mission opportunities and to motivate them to par- 
ticipate in mission actions to the glory of God and the salvation of 
the lost. 

We convey our thanks to the Baptists of North Carolina, to Dr. 
W. Perry Crouch, General Secretary-Treasurer, Dr. Howard J. 
Ford, Director of the Division of Missions, to all the department 
field staff, and to Mrs. Hugh Grimmer, office secretary, for the faith- 
ful support given to Metropolitan Missions during the year of 
1967-68. 

5. Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute 

E. Gary Harthcock, Director 

Alex L. Booth, Jr., Dean 

1. The School Term 

Orientation day for new students was held August 26 on the 
campus. Classes for all students began at 8:00 on Tuesday, August 27. 



OF North Carolina 117 

The school year now consists of three twelve-week quarters. The 
second quarter begins November 21, 1968; the third quarter begins 
March 11, 1969. 

2. The Curriculum 

Twenty-four different courses are now required for the comple- 
tion of the work at the Institute. Normally, each student takes six 
of these during any one quarter, attending the classes for each 
course twice per week. Each course lasts for two quarters, making 
it possible for a student to take the first half or the second half 
of the course during any given quarter. This arrangement has 
been particularly helpful to the students who are forced to drop 
out of school for one or more quarters before resuming their 
studies. 

3. The Student Body 

The present procedure which allows students to complete their 
work at the end of any quarter and new students to begin their 
work at the beginning of each quarter makes it possible to minister 
to a larger number of men than in times past. The number of 
students present during any one quarter is averaging between 145 
and 150. Last year the total number of students attending was 
200. This school year it appears that we will exceed that. 

A look at our present student body would be interesting. 

1. Total Enrolment 147 

2. Geographical Distribution 

97 students from North Carolina 
31 students from South Carolina 
2 students from Delaware 

2 students from Ohio 

3 students from Tennessee 

1 student from West Virginia 

1 student from Michigan 

3 students from Virginia 

4 students from Indiana 

3 students from Maryland 

3. Age Distribution 

10 students 19 years old 
52 students 20-30 years old 
45 students 30-40 years old 
31 students 40-50 years old 

6 students 50-60 years old 

3 students 60-70 years old 

4. Married students 129, single students 18 

5. Day students 87, Dormitory students 60 

6. Serving as Pastors 39 

Serving as Minister of Music 1 
Serving as Minister of Ed. 1 



118 Baptist State Convention 

7. Receiving Financial Aid through U. S. Government 25 

8. Educational Distribution 

3 students have completed up through 5th grade 

6 students have completed up through 6th grade 
9 students have completed up through 7th grade 

15 students have completed up through 8th grade 
20 students have completed up through 10th grade 
5 students have completed up through 11th grade 
67 students have completed up through 12th grade 

7 students have completed some college work 

4. The Faculty 

We have a very fine faculty of twelve composed mostly of men 
active in the pastorate or retired from the pastorate. Here is a list 
of those teaching this year along with the subjects they teach. 

J. A. Bryant, Literature and Old Testament 
L. W. Cain, English and New Testament 

B. D. Graham, Church History 
R. P. Hamby, New Testament 

C. M. King, Reading and Ethics 
T. L. Purcell, Homiletics 

J. L. Riffey, Evangelism and Theology 

Mrs. J. L. Riffey, Music and English 

R. K. Rownd, Missions and Christian Education 

J. F. Rymer, Composition and Old Testament 

R. E. Snell, Church Administration 

J. J. Tarlton, English and Speech 

5. Student Aid 

In order to make it possible for every man who needs the 
services of the Institute to become a student the costs are kept to a 
minimum. To help still further, a work scholarship program is 
in operation to assist dormitory students. In addition, a student 
loan fund has been set up to extend interest free loans to students 
who need such help. 

6. Town and Country and Seminary Extension Department 

Roy J. Smith, Secretary 

The objective of the Town and Country and Seminary Extension 
Department is two-fold: (1) Work with small town and rural 
churches in a program of overall church development; and (2) 
Promote the state-wide ministries of Resort Missions, Mountain 
Missions, Weeks of Christian Study and Fellowship, and Seminary 
Extension. 

The Rural-Urban Department of the Home Mission Board and 
the Seminary Extension Department of the Southern Baptist Con- 
vention participate in the ministry of this department. 

Mrs. Nan Jones is the office secretary. 



OF North Carolina 119 

Seminary Extension 

Twelve hundred students were enrolled in seventy Seminary Ex- 
tension Centers in 1968. More than sixty associations are planning 
Seminary Extension studies for the coming year. 

Four area workshops were held this year in Sylva, North Wilkes- 
boro, Asheboro, and Rocky Mount, sponsored by this department 
and Reverend Cline Borders, Associate, Seminary Extension De- 
partment of the Southern Baptist Convention. Dr. John T. Wayland 
of Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary led Seminary Ex- 
tension personnel in a study of the Adult Learner and Teaching 
Techniques. 

Seminary Extension is designed for pastors, church leaders, and 
church members who are interested in enriching their spiritual 
lives through the discipline of in-depth study and training. Courses 
are offered in Biblical Interpretation, Theology, Religious Educa- 
tion, Church History, and Missions. 

Financial assistance in the form of scholarships and teachers' 
honoraria are provided where needed. 

Pastoral Aid — Lot Aid 

Sixty churches and missions in thirty-two associations received 
pastoral aid during 1968. Seventeen of these mission pastors are 
students and ten are serving fields of two or more churches. One 
pastor in the Chowan Association served a field of five churches. 

Eleven churches in eight associations received aid on the pur- 
chase of church lots. These mission grants ranged from $600.00 
to $2,500.00. 

In the allocation of the mission funds, priority is given to 
churches joining together in a field of work, student pastors, 
and churches with unusual missionary opportunities. 

Weeks of Christian Study and Fellowship 

The annual Week of Christian Study and Fellowship at Mars 
Hill College had an enrollment of 509 ministers, wives, and chil- 
dren. The second annual Week of Christian Study and Fellowship 
at Chowan College was attended by 103. 

These weeks make it possible for pastors and their families to 
come aside for spiritual, intellectual, and physical renewal. A 
balanced program of worship, study, and recreation is provided 
for ministers, their wives, and children. Nursery through Junior 
age. 

Meals are the only cost to those attending. The College and the 
Baptist State Convention provide lodging facilities and the pro- 
gram. 

Resort Missions 

The Baptist State Convention participated in five Resort Mission 
ministries this year. The resort ministry was varied and flexible, 
designed to meet the needs of each given area. 



120 Baptist State Convention 

1. Kitty Hawk — This is a three-phase ministry promoted and 
sponsored by the Baptist State Convention, the Chowan Baptist 
Association, and the Dare County Ministerial Association. A Chapel 
minister conducted regular services at the Kitty Hawk Baptist 
Chapel, June through Labor Day. Religious movies were shown on 
the beach Wednesday-Saturday nights each week, and a "Circus 
Tent Ice Cream Parlor" offered a new approach to Christian minis- 
try. The huge circus tent proved to be one of the most popular 
gathering places on the outer banks. Four times daily a group of 
Christian young people gave a performance of religious folk songs 
and spirituals. A worship service was held each Saturday at mid- 
night. 

2. Lake Norman — This is primarily a camping resort where our 
summer missionary, David Smith, planned recreational activities 
for different age groups, special talent shows, films on the beach, 
in addition to regular worship services at two campsites each Sun- 
day. This ministry is sponsored by First Baptist Church, Moores- 
ville, South Yadkin Baptist Association, South Fork Baptist As- 
sociation, Mecklenburg Baptist Association, and the Baptist State 
Convention. 

3. Atlantic Beach — • At Atlantic Beach a missionary couple, 
Reverend and Mrs. William Stillerman, served as chaplain, pastor, 
advisor and counselor on the twenty-one miles of beach reaching 
from Ft. Macon to Emerald Isle. The ministry at Atlantic Beach 
is sponsored by First Baptist Church, Morehead City and the 
Baptist State Convention. 

4 & 5. White Lake and Ocean Isle — These ministries provided 
movies on the beach and general pastoral services to the multitudes 
visiting these areas. The White Lake Ministry is sponsored by the 
Bladen Baptist Association and the Baptist State Convention. The 
Ocean Isle ministry is sponsored by the Brunswick Baptist As- 
sociation and the Baptist State Convention. 

Plans for the next year, include ministries at Holden Beach, 
state and national parks, and a specialized ministry to the students 
employed in these areas. 

Truett Camp 

In 1968 the Baptist State Convention and the churches in Region 
10 entered a closer working relationship for the overall de- 
velopment of Truett Camp. The Executive Committee of the Gen- 
eral Board and the representatives of the churches in Region 10 
authorized the formation of a permanent Truett Camp Committee 
comprised of five members representing the churches in Region 10 
and the General Secretary-Treasurer, the Director of the Di- 
vision of Missions, and the Secretary of the Town and Country 
and Seminary Extension Department. This committee is respon- 
sible for the camp operations and for development of the physical 
facilities. 

The Truett Camp Committee in cooperation with Reverend Rich- 
ard Smith of the Church Building Planning Department of the 



OF North Carolina 121 

Church Architecture Department of the Sunday School Board, 
is projecting a long range program of development. In 1968 the 
Brotherhood Department and the W.M.U. provided counselors and 
R.A. leaders for the camp. Mr. James Roper of Sylva, North 
Carolina served as the efficient camp director. 

7. Cherokee Indian Ministry 

Miss Ione Johns, Director, Child Care Center 

The Child Care Center continues to be a vital part of the minis- 
try on the reservation. A capacity enrollment of eighty-three chil- 
dren was reached during the year. Many of these children come 
from homes which provide no religious instructions and their only 
contact with Christianity is the guidance which they receive at the 
center. The workers have a great responsibility as they strive to 
create within the children a basic understanding of God's love. 

On November 1 Miss Phyllis Ragan will join the Child Care staff 
as Associate Director. Miss Ragan is a very dedicated, responsible 
worker and under her capable leadership the center anticipates 
a year of great progress. 

8. Military Ministries 

J. Ned Beatty, Secretary 

The Military Work is a cooperative ministry with the Division 
of Missions, Baptist State Convention of North Carolina and the 
Chaplains' Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention's Home 
Mission Board. The work is closely coordinated with the Military 
Chaplaincy, Superintendents of Mission of the local associations 
and the local churches and pastors. The objective of the program 
of Military Ministries is to work with, and assist churches and 
associations in establishing a more effective ministry to the 
military and their dependents. 

Various phases of our work include: visitation, survey and coun- 
sel for church enlistment, mission Vacation Bible Schools, Home 
Fellowships, Mobile Chapel Ministry, work with churches near 
military areas, helping to establish new churches and missions 
within the military areas, planning and promoting special summer 
mission activities, providing materials and assisting churches in 
preparing their young people for military service, planning and 
promoting conferences in the military areas, and ministering to 
military wives of foreign lands. This ministry, as you can see, in- 
cludes a great variety of services to be rendered and activities in 
which to be engaged. 

Let me review a few of the highlights of our year's activities. 

Rev. Albert Lamm came to work with us October 1, 1967. He 
served with us for three months after which he moved to Southport, 
North Carolina, to begin a pastorate there in January, 1968. While 
serving with us, he became aware of the vast needs among our 
military personnel. Upon leaving, he made the following sugges- 



122 Baptist State Convention 

tion for improvement of the work; "Another person to assist Ned 
Beatty when I leave. I believe this ministry to be of great value 
and worth more than it is costing the convention." It was good 
having Mr. Lamm to assist us. He has been missed and some work 
has had to go undone due to his leaving. 

Mrs. Toni Romine, an Oriental wife of a retired marine, came 
to work with us May 1, 1967. Working in the Jacksonville area, 
she has assisted in organizing two new Oriental Bible Classes and 
an Oriental Choir. We have found that this area of our work is very 
rewarding, and it is increasing steadily. The State Oriental 
Fellowship was held May 3, at the Religious Center, Fort Bragg, 
N. C. Chaplain James Skelton, Corps and Post Chaplain, Miss June 
Cooper, Missionary to Japan, and Dr. Luther Copeland, professor 
at Southeastern Seminary, were guest speakers. 

Again this year, we enjoyed good fellowship at our annual pas- 
tors and chaplains luncheons which were held at Fort Bragg, Camp 
Lejeune, Cherry Point, and Seymour-Johnson. These meetings were 
a part of our efforts to coordinate the work of our churches 
with that of the Chaplaincy in ministering to the military and 
their dependents. 

Two Military Ministries Conferences were held this year; one at 
Lafayette Baptist Church in Fayetteville, and one at Midville Baptist 
Church in Jacksonville. The splendid programs were well received 
by those attending. Program personalities included Alvin F. Butters, 
Colon Jackson, and John F. Robinson, representing local churches; 
Charles Stevens, James Sasser, and E. J. Hines representing as- 
sociational missions; Dr. Howard Ford, Ernest Upchurch, Roy 
Smith, and Ned Beatty representing state missions; Dr. Willis 
Brown and Dr. L. D. Wood representing home missions; and Alvin 
(Bud) Spencer representing foreign missions. 

The Summer Program in the military areas was a combined ef- 
fort of churches, the associations, the Baptist State Convention 
and the Home Mission Board. The Sunday School Department and 
the Division of Missions of the Baptist State Convention made pos- 
sible the appointment of four student summer missionaries by the 
Home Mission Board to conduct Vacation Bible Schools and Sur- 
veys. The Sunday School Department also provided additional 
B.V.S. workers. This was our best summer yet, and we are already 
planning for an even better summer in 1969. In addition to the 
B.V.S. and Survey work, we hope to add some Day Care Ministries 
in our Summer's Activities. 

We began a new work this year in the Mobile Chapel. Kellum 
Baptist Church, Gerald Rhyne, pastor, is the sponsoring church. 
The mission, Centerview Baptist Mission, is pastored by Gordon 
Bynum. The Sunday School enrollment is 76, the average at- 
tendance is 50, and the average offering is $100.00 per week. It 
is our hope that this mission will grow into a church within a year. 

Mrs. Billy T. Mobley resigned as office secretary in December. 
Mrs. James W. Morgan served in this capacity from January until 
July at which time the position was filled by Mrs. Lola T. Mann. 



OF North Carolina 123 

The Military Ministry has been greatly aided by the Superin- 
tendents of Missions in the various associations in which our work 
is centered. H. A. Privette, Atlantic Association; E. B. Hager, 
Neuse Association; E. J. Hines, New River Association; Charles 
Stevens and James Sasser, New South River Association have 
rendered valuable service to our work. The work is further en- 
hanced by the leadership of the pastors and the Military Chaplains 
in these areas. Our gratitude to each of these is unspeakable. 

We are particularly indebted to Dr. Howard Ford, Director of 
the Division of Missions, for his leadership and encouragement. 
We are grateful to North Carolina Baptists for the opportunity 
which they afford us of ministering to these people who come 
here from all parts of our nation and the world, and who spread 
the influence which they receive from us to the uttermost part 
of the earth. We are ever grateful to our God who continually 
showers His blessings on our labors. 

C. DIVISION OF EVANGELISM 

Julian S. Hopkins, Director 

William C. Lamb, Associate 

Crusade of the Americas 

The past year has been devoted primarily to promoting the 
Crusade of the Americas. During 1967 the leadership in every as- 
sociation in North Carolina agreed to work toward enlisting every 
church to become a participant. The goal of "every church" has not 
been reached, but far more churches have already voted to partici- 
pate in this Crusade than any other we have had in the state. 
Every week we continue to hear from churches that are coming in. 
The dates for the simultaneous revival meetings in 1969 are: March 
16-30, April 6-20 and April 27-May 11. Each association has se- 
lected one of these dates. 

Interest across the state in the Crusade seems to be at its highest 
peak now (October 1, 1968), and is continuing to rise. The Crusade 
rallies in September 1968 sponsored by the Division of Evan- 
gelism and the state Sunday School Department have been well 
attended and characterized by deep spirituality. Plans that have 
been announced at these rallies indicate the associational leader- 
ship is getting concerned that a genuine spiritual awakening be 
experienced in the churches. 

The Crusade of the Americas, which involves most of the 
Baptists in the Western Hemisphere, is a three-year emphasis in 
North Carolina and in the Southern Baptist Convention. The yearly 
themes are : 

1968— WORK AND WITNESS FOR CHRIST 

1969— PROCLAIMING THE GOSPEL OF CHRIST 

1970— UNTO SPIRITUAL MATURITY IN CHRIST 

After the Crusade Guidebook, prepared by the Committee of 27 
for North Carolina, was approved on November 15, 1967 by the 



124 Baptist State Convention 

Baptist State Convention, guidebooks were mailed by the Division 
of Evangelism to all Pastors and Superintendents of Missions in the 
state. Also, the State Convention departments of Sunday School, 
Church Training, Woman's Missionary Union and Brotherhood sent 
copies of the guidebook to the heads of their organizations in all 
the churches. Other departments shared the guidebooks with 
Christian leaders of institutions across the state. 

From the Division of Evangelism three thousand copies of PACT, 
the pamphlet on prayer-partners, were mailed to all Pastors and 
Superintendents of Missions. The State WMU mailed PACT to all 
the WMU presidents. Other Crusade materials sent to pastors and 
Superintendents of Missions are as follows: 

The 1968-1969 Evangelism Plan Book 

Christ's Directions For Enlisting Laborers 

What Is The Crusade of the Americas? 

Christ, The Only Hope 

What Am I Responsible For? 

What Is God Like? 

Some Things God Wants You To Know 

My Favorite Sin 

Who Am I? 

Twelve pamphlets were given to all Associational Chairmen of 
Evangelism and Superintendents of Missions to assist them in pro- 
moting the Crusade in the association. In addition to what has been 
done through the Division of Evangelism, we are indeed grateful 
to the Division Directors, Department Secretaries and Associates 
for their continued promotion of the Crusade of the Americas in 
meetings across the state. 

Associational Clinics 

Clinics on evangelism in general and the Crusade of the Americas 
in particular were conducted for pastors and other church leaders 
in almost all of the eighty associations across the state. Churches 
in the General Baptist Convention of North Carolina, Inc. partici- 
pated in some of the clinics. The purpose of these clinics was to 
instruct and inspire the people for personal witnessing, for pro- 
claiming the gospel, and to give guidance for preparation for the 
Crusade of the Americas. 

Conference on Evangelism 

The annual State-Wide Conference On Evangelism was held in 
War Memorial Auditorium in Greensboro on February 5-7, 1968. 
More than 2,100 pastors and laymen registered attendance at this 
Conference and several hundred more were there for one or more 
of the sessions. 

The theme for the Conference was, "A Redeeming Ministry." 
Two years ago when plans for this Conference began to take form 
it was the conviction of the Division Director that possibly the 



OF North Carolina 125 

greatest need among us was for the people's confidence to be re- 
stored in the Bible as the inspired Word of God and as the au- 
thority for faith and practice. Not that many people in our Con- 
vention denied these basic truths, but that emphasis on these 
things had been neglected, and that "a redeeming ministry" cannot 
be a reality without deep and powerful convictions that what the 
Bible says, God says. With this conviction the Division Director 
began to pray and search for God's men to speak at the Con- 
ference. The men selected are as follows: 

Dr. C. E. Autrey, Director, Division of Evangelism, Home 
Mission Board, spoke on the subjects: "The Crusade of the Ameri- 
cas" and "The Person of Jesus." 

Clark H. Pinnock, Associate Professor of Theology, New Orleans 
Baptist Theological Seminary, spoke on the subjects: "Evangelism 
and Truth," "Scripture — The Epistemological Foundation," "Cross 
— The Redemptive Foundation," "Sin and Wrath," and "Justifica- 
tion by Faith." 

Manuel L. Scott, Pastor, Calvary Baptist Church, Los Angeles, 
California, spoke on the subjects: "Redemption Through a Radical 
Pulpit," "Redemption Through a Responsive Pew," "Redemption 
Through a Relevant Program," and "Redemption Through a Com- 
mitted Person." 

Harper Shannon, Pastor, First Baptist Church, Dothan, Alabama, 
spoke on Ihe subjects: "The Bible Doctrine of Eternal Retribu- 
tion," "Moved With Compassion," and "Worthy Is the Lamb." 

Wayne E. Ward, Professor of Christian Theology, Southern Bap- 
tist Theological Seminary, spoke on the subjects: "Redemption: 
Its Biblical Meaning," "Redemption: Its Theological Scope," and 
"Redemption: Its Practical Application." 

This Conference provoked the greatest response from the people 
of any Conference On Evangelism held in the state. With a few 
exceptions all of the response expressed deep appreciation for the 
scholarship, spiritual insight and the courageous proclamation of 
the Gospel of Christ by all the speakers. Many reported that the 
spiritual renewal received at the Conference carried over to their 
churches resulting in spiritual revivals in the churches. 



D. DIVISION OF CHURCH PROGRAMS 

Nathan C. Brooks, Jr., Director 

The hand of death touched the division personnel on October 2, 
1968, and Dr. Claude White, who had been Sunday School De- 
partment Secretary for less than 16 months, completed his work 
with the Convention. One of his final tasks on his last day of 
service was to prepare the Sunday School Department report that 
follows. This good and dedicated man served the Lord faithfully. 

Woman's Missionary Union has a new Executive Secretary, 
Miss Sara Ann Hobbs, elected to service October 2, 1968. Miss 
Miriam Robinson resigned from this post of leadership effective 
August 1, 1968, to teach at Belmont College, Nashville, Tennessee. 



126 Baptist State Convention 

James Y. Greene began his ministry as Director of the Student 
Department, June 1, 1968. 

Effective January 1, 1968, Bill Jackson, at Camp CaRAway, be- 
came known as the Director of the Department of Camps and 
Retreats. 

The Department Directors have reported the personnel changes 
w^ithin their areas of responsibility. 

In addition to the department services outlined in the depart- 
ment reports, the Division office has promoted two Long Range 
Planning Conferences, a Deacons' Retreat, a Communications and 
Administration Workshop, and a series of four Special Family 
Problems Seminars. 

The objective of the Division continues to be to assist indivi- 
duals, churches, associations and institutions in their effort to 
bring God and man together through Jesus Christ. 

1. Sunday School Department 

...., Secretary 

(This report was prepared by Claude W. White on the day of 

his death.) 

The Sunday School Department has enjoyed an extremely busy, 
but, we believe, a most profitable year of activities. The staff, 
with the assistance of the special workers and other invited leader- 
ship has moved forward toward its declared objective: strengthening 
the church's program of outreach to the Sunday School and lifting 
the level of Bible teaching throughout our state. To these objec- 
tives we are thoroughly dedicated. 

Personnel 

Two new members have been added to our staff during the year. 
Rev. Richard J. Brown joined our staff on February 16 as an 
associate in charge of the teaching and youth work. He was formerly 
minister to youth at Snyder Memorial Baptist Church in Fayette- 
ville. Rev. Burrel F. Lucas came to us June 24 from the pastorate 
of the North Roanoke Baptist Church in Roanoke, Virginia, as an 
associate in charge of associational promotion and Adult work. 
Other members of the staff include Mrs. Myra Motley, an as- 
sociate in charge of Junior-Intermediate work. Vacation Bible 
School and Weekday education. Miss Hilda Mayo is an associate in 
charge of Elementary work. Church Library, and the Ministry to 
the Retarded. The dedicated help of two office secretaries make 
possible a greater ministry. These are Mrs. Barbara Chason and 
Mrs. Catharine Watts, who has recently been added to fill the 
vacancy left by the resignation of Miss Pat Moore. The complete 
staff works as a unit toward the achievement of our objectives. 

The ministry of the department is greatly enlarged through the 
help of our qualified special workers. These are: Extension: Mrs 
R. E. Agnew, Mrs. C. R. Hinton; Cradle Roll: Mrs. Claude W. 
White; Nursery: Mrs. John Moore, Mrs. J. C. Price, Mrs. William 



OF North Carolina 127 

Spradlin, Mrs. Harold Strickland, Mrs. Harold West; Beginner: 
Mrs. Oliver Davis, Mrs. Lester White; Primary: Mrs. Jack Clark, 
Mrs. J. H. Mauney, Mrs. E. L. Spivey; Junior: Mrs. J. R. Everett, Mrs. 
John Glenn; Intermediate: Mrs. E. W. Holmes, Mrs. H. Phillip 
King, Mrs. E. S. Morgan, Mr. Robert Stewart; Young People: Rev. 
Anthony Gurganus; Adult: Mr. Dan Page. 

The work of the department is further enhanced through the 
leadership of the ten regional superintendents. These are as fol- 
lows: Rev. George H. Cooke, Rev. John Privott, Rev. G. Scott 
Turner, Jr., Rev. Alfred Staley, Rev. James M. Lambert, Mr. Nor- 
man Brisson, Rev. Billy G. Rivers, Rev. Rexford Campbell, Rev. 
William Bowen, Rev. Zeb Baker, Rev. Robert L. Clegg. 

Activities — 1967-68 

The assigned tasks of the Sunday School are: teaching the 
Biblical revelation, leading in reaching all prospects for the church, 
and leading all church members to worship, witness, learn, and 
minister daily. Commitment to these tasks has led the department 
in many directions during the year. In an effort to fulfill the re- 
sponsibility delegated to it, the Sunday School Department has 
conducted Director-led Enlargement Campaigns, Central Training 
Schools, Bible Teaching Clinics, and Age Group Workshops. Re- 
quests for assistance to local churches have of necessity been 
limited, but this help has also been given when possible. 

This special listing of the activities of the department during the 
year will reflect some of the efforts to fulfill our objectives. 

4 Director-led Enlargement Campaigns 
13 Associational Central Training Schools 

7 Associational Age Group Workshops 
2 Associational Bible Teaching Clinics 

5 One-day Group Clinics 

9 Teaching Improvement Projects in Local Churches 

1 Sunday School Leadership Week, N. C. Baptist Assembly 

(total registration, 422) 

5 Area Sunday School Conventions (Total attendance — 822) 

1 State Vacation Bible School Clinic 

1 Clinic for Summer Vacation Bible School Workers 

1 State Briefing Meeting for Associational Officers 
25 Associational Vacation Bible School Clinics 

Members of the staff have also participated in : 

2 Crusade of the Americas Rallies 

3 Sunday School Weeks at Ridgecrest 
1 Library Conference at Ridgecrest 
1 State Kindergarten Workshop 

8 Church Leadership Conferences 

10 Local Church Kindergarten Meetings 
1 Church Committee on work with Mentally Retarded 
1 State Library Convention 



128 Baptist State Convention 

3 Associational Library Conferences 

5 Regional (Area) Library Conferences 

3 Conferences with Churches Related to Library 

1 Library Conference with Students at Fruitland 

1 State Clinic for Associational Library Presidents 

2 Special Workers Institutes Sponsored by the Sunday School 
Board 

The State Vacation Bible School Clinic for the purpose of train- 
ing associational leadership was held at Wingate College January 
8-10, 1968. Sixty-one Associations plus 5 from the General Con- 
vention, were represented by 373 people. Dual conferences were 
offered for the third year. 

The Sunday School Department assisted 16 Associations in pro- 
viding summer student workers during June, July and August. These 
21 workers were trained at Gardner-Webb College along with 
others working with the Department of Interracial Work. Dr. 
James Barry from the Sunday School Board assisted the Depart- 
ment with the training session. The 21 workers served in 139 
churches. 

The State Clinic for 1969 is scheduled for the dates of January 
6-8 at Wingate College. 

Planning meetings were held in numerous associations in prepa- 
ration for projects to be sponsored during 1968-69 and 1969-70. 
All of the conferences with pastors and associational leadership, 
telephone consultations, appearances in local churches and associa- 
tional Sunday School meetings cannot be enumerated in this 
report. 

A Special Project: During the second week of June the secretary 
of the department led a group of 16 students from Fruitland 
Baptist Bible Institute in a special project involving 17 of the 
smaller churches in Macon and Tuckaseigee Associations. The 
students spent a week in teaching Sunday School principles and 
leading in a program of outreach. Similar projects are planned in 
at least four associations during the summer of 1969. 

A Look Ahead 

Enlargevient. The regular enlargement campaigns are planned 
in at least ten associations during 1968-69. Others, hopefully, will 
be added. Another series of group workshops are in the program 
for January and February. 

Training and Teaching Improvement. We are conferring with as- 
sociational and local church leadership in an effort to promote 
numerous projects which will lift the level of teaching in the 
Sunday School. 

Looking Toward 1970. With the anticipated changes which are 
forthcoming in Sunday School organization, grouping, literature, 
the department will promote Orientation Clinics in as many as- 
sociations and local churches as possible. 



OF North Carolina 129 

Area Conventions. These will be a regular part of our Sunday 
School Program. The Conventions for 1969 are as follows: Septem- 
ber 8: Edenton Baptist Church, Edenton; September 9: Clinton 
Baptist Church, Clinton; September 10: Friendly Avenue, Greens- 
boro; September 11: Morganton First, Morganton; September 12: 
Waynesville First, Waynesville. 

The Crusade of the Americas. Realizing the important role of the 
Sunday School in the Crusade of the Americas, the department will 
continue to co-operate with churches and associations in prepara- 
tion for the Crusade Revival. 

With all staff vacancies filled, and the enlistment of additional 
special workers, the Sunday School Department looks forward to a 
fruitful year of service. 

2. Church Training Department 

Sam H. O'Neal, Secretary 

In recent years no other term can describe the Training Minis- 
try for Southern Baptists better than does the word "change." 
Changes in the Church Training Department are not taking place 
just for "changes-sake" alone. These are taking place to meet the 
expanded concept of the Training Ministry for Southern Baptists 
and help meet the need for leadership in local churches throughout 
the Convention. 

Indicative of this expanded concept is the name change for the 
Training Union Department. As of January 1, 1969, this depart- 
ment will be known as the Church Training Department. This is 
in keeping with the assigned ministry of this department. 

Personnel 

In the midst of change this has been a year of stabilization for 
the Department staff. For the first time in three years, the De- 
partment has a complete staff. The field staff consists of the De- 
partment Secretary and four associates: K. Maurice Cooper, Director 
of Associational Promotion, works with Department Secre- 
tary in the area of Adult Work, General Administration, and 
New Member Orientation; C. Davis Bowen, Director of the Youth 
Division and Consultant in Church Recreation and Vocational 
Guidance; Gene A. Phillips, who joined the Department March 1, 
1968, Director of the Children's Division and Consultant in the 
area of Ministry to the Mentally Retarded and Church Leadership 
Training; Miss Doris Morgan, Director of the Pre-School Division 
and Consultant in the area of Church Recreation with special at- 
tention in the area of Church Drama. Miss Kaye Frances Currin 
and Mrs. Mary Conn continue to serve as the two very fine and 
capable Office Secretaries. 

Approved workers are: Mrs. I. V. Couch, Rutherfordton, North 
Carolina, Youth Work; Mrs. Davis Bowen, Raleigh, North Caro- 
lina, Youth Work; Mrs. Gene Phillips, Garner, North Carolina, 



130 Baptist State Convention 

Youth Work; Mrs. J. R. Everett, Rocky Mount, North Carolina, 
Youth and Children's Work; Mrs. Maurice Cooper, Garner, North 
Carolina, Elementary Work; Mrs. Walter Nash, Signal Mountain, 
Tennessee, Elementary Work; Mrs. Sam H. O'Neal, Garner, North 
Carolina, Elementary Work. 

1968 Activities 

The year 1968 has been a most gratifying year for the Church 
Training Department. Churches and associations continue to call for 
help in an ever-increasing number. Pastors and other church lead- 
ers have asked for interpretations of the Church Training Ministry 
and personal assistance in greater numbers than ever before. For 
this the staff is grateful and it continues to offer its assistance in 
the future. 

Some of the activities last year were: 

1. A Church Recreation-Drama Leadership Workshop 

2. Ten Regional Convention Planning Meetings 

3. Ten Regional Conventions 

4. Annual Youth Convention 

5. Four Pastors' Training Ministry Seminars 

6. A ten-state Regional Youth Klesis at North Carolina Baptist 
Assembly 

7. Statewide Briefing Meeting for Associational Officers 

8. Twenty Associational or Leadership Schools 

9. Two Local Church Enlargement Campaigns 

10. Numerous One-Night Leadership Institutes or Workshops 

11. Five Assembly Weeks 

Statistically Speaking 

The summer assembly program consisting of five assembly weeks 
was well attended with 2,332 registered participants. Life com- 
mitments during the summer assembly program were greater than 
ever with a record of 293. The Regional Conventions, with em- 
phasis upon Church Drama, enrolled 2,171 persons from 66 associa- 
tions and 325 churches. Registration at the Youth Convention, 
which was held at Forest Hills Baptist Church, Raleigh, North 
Carolina, was the greatest ever with 1,489 registered from 158 
churches and 47 associations. "M" Night attendance for 1967 
was 28,082 from 2,238 churches with 1,049 pastors and 938 Church 
Training Directors present. 

Future Plans 
The 1969 schedule is already a challenging one. Planned are: 

1. Numerous Associational New Member Orientation Clinics as 
part of special assistance for the Crusade of the Americas 
emphasis 

2. Ten Regional Church Training Conventions, with emphasis 
upon Family Ministry 



OF North Carolina 131 

3. Youth Convention, First Baptist Church, Lumberton, May 2-4 

4. Three Assembly Weeks at North Carolina Baptist Assembly, 
Southport 

5. Two Leadership Weeks at Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute 

6. A special Youth Conference, August 4-9, North Carolina Bap- 
tist Assembly, Southport — climax of the summer Youth Corps 
program 

7. Annual State Briefing Meeting for Associational Officers, 
August 22, First Baptist Church, High Point 

8. Two special Seminar-Workshops for Workers with Mentally 
Retarded: First Baptist Church, Durham, September 29-30, 
and First Baptist Church, Morganton, October 13-14 

9. Numerous local church and associational Leadership Schools, 
plus two Enlargement Campaigns 

The above plans are indications that 1969 will be another busy 
year for the Church Training Ministry among Southern Baptists. 
Special plans and projects are already being projected and sched- 
uled for 1970, 1971, and beyond. 

3. Department of Student Work 

James Y. Greene 
I. Ministry on Campus 

Baptist Student Union and the ministry of the staff of the De- 
partment of Student Work are a specialized focus of the denomina- 
tion as it seeks to work with those in the academic community. In 
the various settings this campus ministry finds varying organiza- 
tional expressions but each unit operates within a basic philosophy 
and guidelines decided upon by the Convention. 

The building of Christian community is perhaps the major em- 
phasis of our campus ministry; worship, study, service, witness and 
fellowship are other major facets of the work. 

II. Ministry on the State Level 

1. The Seminar on Christian Social Concerns: Held in Atlanta, 
Georgia, December 27-31, 1967, twenty-six students and two chap- 
lains participated in the week which provided opportunity to talk 
with many leaders in the Atlanta area who, from various perspec- 
tives, were seeking to aid in the solution of that city's problems, 
helping the students to gain insight into their responsibility as 
Christians in this dimension of our social concern. 

2. The Campus Tour: During the Spring Semester, Dr. David 
Pittman, Minister of Education at Pullen Memorial Baptist Church 
in Raleigh, spoke to twelve campus groups on "New Forms of 
Church and Ministry." 

3. The Spring Conference: Held at Immanuel Baptist Church in 
Greenville, North Carolina, April 19-21, Dr. William C. Smith, Jr., 
from the University of Richmond, spoke on "A Theology of Evan- 
gelism." Discussion groups, presentation of "Good News" and elec- 



132 Baptist State Convention 

tion of officers, along with the dedication of the East Carolina 
University Baptist Student Center, were among the highlights of 
the Conference. 

4. The Summer Service Programs : 

(1) The LISTEN Program: (Student supported) 

a. North Carolina project: Six students and two staff 
members worked with the Dan Valley Baptist Mission 
Center in Eden, North Carolina, in repairing physical 
facilities and assisting with day care and camping pro- 
gram, and in the construction of a cabin at Mundo 
Vista, WMU Camp near Asheboro. 

b. Utah-Idaho project: Six students and two supervisors 
renovated worship facilities for a Spanish speaking 
congregation in Utah and helped construct a worship 
facility in Idaho. 

c. Nicaragua project: Four students and two supervisors 
from Western Carolina University did construction work 
for an orphanage on the Solantiname Islands in Nicara- 
gua. They also assisted with planting small crops, teach- 
ing English, sewing and cooking. 

(2) The Apostoloi Program: Two teams of four students each 
worked in sixteen churches presenting dramas, leading 
discussions, recreation, and worship. The program seeks 
to strengthen the ministry to young people in local 
churches. 

(3) The Baptist Youth Corps: Twenty students worked in 
twenty churches for ten weeks during the summer in an 
effort to strengthen and expand the ministry to youth in 
local Baptist churches. 

5. Senior High Conference: Held August 5-9 at the North Caro- 
lina Baptist Assembly, the theme for the week was "New Frontiers: 
Human Relations." There were major addresses, worship, recrea- 
tion, dramas, films, talent show, and discussions on several topics 
related to the theme. 

6. The State Officers' Retreat: Meeting at Camp CaRAway near 
Asheboro August 26-30, thirty-five students and the Student De- 
partment staff made plans for the events of the coming year and 
participated in several hours of group sensitivity training under the 
direction of Dr. Derek Shows, Department of Psychiatry, Duke Uni- 
versity. 

7. Baptist Student Convention: Held November 1-3 at the First 
Baptist Church, Asheville, the theme was "To Every Man and 
Nation." This is the first time the major emphasis of our student 
convention was placed upon an interpretation of the various aspects 
of the Baptist Student Union program. 

8. International Student Conference: Sponsored by the Woman's 
Missionary Union and the Department of Student Work, Interna- 
tional and American students met November 27-December 1 at 
Chowan College, Murfreesboro. The conference focused on dis- 



OF North Carolina 133 

cussions, fellowship, trip to Williamsburg and Jamestown, Virginia, 
and an interpretation of an American Thanksgiving. 
9. Student Publications : 

(1) THE REVEILLE features creative student writing, art, 
and photography. 

(2) A "Newsletter" serves to facilitate communication be- 
tween campuses on various concerns of the BSU's. 

III. Other Activities and Emphasis 

1. On-to-College Emphasis 

2. Student Night at Christmas 

3. Missions Conferences 

4. Student Conferences at Ridgecrest and Glorieta 

IV. Personnel 

The Department of Student Work is grateful for the following 
people who help carry on the ministry to Baptist Students in 
North Carolina for the school year 1968-69: 

James Z. Alexander, Shaw University 
William M. Bell, Jr., A & T State University 
Alton Y. Buzbee, Campbell College 
F. Joseph Clontz, Jr., Western Carolina University 
Herbert H. Eaton, North Carolina College 
Thomas Faulkenberry, Wingate College (Part-time) 
Dwight R. Fickling, University of North Carolina at Greensboro 
Henry William Greer, Appalachian State University 
John R. Halsell, III, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 
Robert E. Knott, Wake Forest University (Interim-Part-time) 
David B. May, Duke University 
Robert A. Melvin, Mars Hill College (Part-time) 
J. Randall Mishoe, East Carolina University 
Charles B. Parker, Jr., Meredith College 
Leroy P. Richardson, Jr., North Carolina State University 
Miss Nancy Sorrells, Gardner-Webb College (Part-time) 
R. Hargus Taylor, Chowan College 

Charles Francis Wilson, North Carolina Baptist Hospital (Part- 
time) 
Quentin M. Perreault, Western Area Director 
Robert M. Phillips, Eastern Area Director 

4. Church Music Department 

Joseph O. Stroud, Secretary 

The objective of the Church Music Department, a ministry of the 
Division of Church Programs, is to be of assistance to the churches 
and associations of the Baptist State Convention in establishing, 
conducting, enlarging, and improving the music program in the 
individual church. 

The assistance of ten Regional Directors and ten Music Con- 



134 Baptist State Convention 

sultants has helped to make the past year a most successful one. 

The Music Department has participated in or has provided leader- 
ship for over 25 associational Schools of Music, Workshops, and 
other training projects. The department has given counsel and 
guidance to many other associations in their training programs. 

Over 1,600 persons attended the three weeks of music study at 
the North Carolina Baptist Assembly and at Fruitland Baptist 
Camp. Five thousand nine-hundred six choir members participated 
in the 20 Regional Choir Festivals and 1,941 participated in the 
four Junior State Choir Festivals. Three-hundred fifty selected in- 
termediates participated in the first Youth Festival-Workshop 
held at Wake Forest University. Eighteen choirs participated in 
four First Timers Choir Festivals. 

The department also provided study opportunities in Worship and 
Hymn Singing for Pastors' Conferences, associations, and individual 
churches; provided associational officer training and counseling; 
directed music and provided music leadership for activities of other 
departments of the Convention; assisted in revivals; counseled with 
pastors and committees seeking staff personnel; and provided 
pamphlets for study. 

The department seeks to serve any and all churches through the 
expansion of the present program and the launching of several 
new projects for the coming year. 

5. Church Building: Planning Department 

Richard D. Smith, Secretary 

It would be wise for every church to take a survey of its needs, 
especially considering the need for additional property. All across 
North Carolina property cost is increasing. If our churches are to 
provide adequate worship, education, and recreation facilities 
for their people, it will be necessary to have the space needed to 
carry on these programs; a minimum of approximately one acre 
for every two to three hundred people is suggested. Careful plan- 
ning is necessary when it is realized that North Carolina Baptists 
spent over $16,000,000 last year for property, church buildings, 
and renovation of existing buildings. The proper location of new 
buildings in relationship to existing ones is very important. Ade- 
quate parking must be planned, with a covered entrance for in- 
clement weather if at all possible. Maintenance of existing fa- 
cilities, which will protect the investment and add beauty to the 
appearance of the property must be given attention. Fire safety 
of the buildings is an imperative. The Church Building Planning 
Department tries to assist churches with this planning. The de- 
partment is a direct link with the Church Architecture Department 
of the Sunday School Board, and its services are at the disposal of 
every church affiliated with the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina. Information is gathered from the local church as to their 
particular need and forwarded to the architects in Nashville. They 
give assistance by providing long-range plot-plan studies, floor-plan 



OF North Carolina 135 

studies, help with interior decoration, landscaping, church li- 
braries, fellowship halls, and renovation of sanctuary or educa- 
tional facilities. 

Realizing anticipated program changes by 1970, it is suggested 
that each church carefully consider their present programs in the 
light of the new grading system. This office will be delighted to 
work with each church in looking at its present program and 
making suggestions as to how the present facilities can be adapted 
to meet the new grading system. In some cases, new space will be 
needed; in others, re-arrangement of existing facilities will be all 
that is necessary. 

To provide state-wide information, two Building Conferences 
were held during the year — one in Raleigh, and one in Hickory. 
Approximately 60 churches used the opportunity offered by these 
conferences to get expert advice about various phases of their 
building program. 

During the year individual assistance was given to about 700 
churches in most of the Associations of the state by personal 
visits to the church field, office visits of committees and pastors, 
telephone calls, and free literature mailed out. Nine Church Build- 
ing Fund Consultants have been trained to help the church in 
promoting a building fund program, and their assistance is avail- 
able upon request. A list of business concerns that deal with 
products necessary in church building, renovation, or maintenance 
has been prepared by this office as well as several new publications 
by the Sunday School Board; these too are available upon re- 
quest. It is hoped that each church will use this Department's 
services as they look forward to the future in their building needs. 

6. Brotherhood Department 

J. Edwin Bullock, Secretary 

One of the most significant characteristics of the 1968 year for 
the Brotherhood Program is that the missions objective has had its 
greatest reception by the men and boys in the churches. The new 
method books, along with the Mission Action Survey and Guide 
materials, used by both men and women, have gone a long way in 
helping the men to see how they can become involved in the mis- 
sions task. The number of mission units accepting specific mission 
action assignments is on the increase, and it would appear that 
1969 should be a year of cultivating new missions enthusiasm. 

In February of 1968, Luther Osment came to assume the role of 
Associate in the Brotherhood Department. Mr. Osment is a Texas 
native and a graduate of Carson Newman College and Southwest- 
ern Seminary. He came to the Department from the pastorate of 
the Reed Memorial Baptist Church in Asheville. His experience as 
the Buncombe Associational Royal Ambassador Leader and as a 
very capable leader in Religious Education as well as youth work, 
has already made him a tremendous asset to the Brotherhood 
Department. 

The year, 1968, has also been a year of numerous Brotherhood 



136 Baptist State Convention 

programs with record breaking attendance in almost every session. 
Approximately twenty-five hundred Baptist men and Royal Am- 
bassador boys attended the Congress in Charlotte, March 29 and 
30. The second Senior Citizen's Retreat at Camp CaRAway in 
April, was a tremendous success as was the Family Camping Week 
End in May. Although the Family Camping Week End has been a 
part of our program for the last several years, it was generally 
agreed that in 1968 we had the best attendance and our finest 
Missions program. Two Baptist Men's Mission Retreats were held 
at the camp in the Fall, and a number of laymen received train- 
ing, preparing them to teach the mission books in the churches. 

Leadership Training was the major emphasis of the year as 
numerous laymen and ministers assisted the Department Staff in 
the training of Royal Ambassador Counselors and Baptist Men's 
Officers. This training took place in three sessions at Camp CaRA- 
way, thirty Associational Brotherhood Workshops, six Regional 
Leadership Training Courses, and numerous sessions in the local 
churches. 

The year, 1968, proved to be a most fruitful year for the North 
Carolina Royal Ambassadors. Approximately four hundred attended 
the Fourth National Royal Ambassador Congress in Oklahoma 
City. Two hundred and twenty-five took part in the extended 
Mission Tour sponsored by the Department. Over one thousand 
boys attended one of the nine weeks at Camp CaRAway during 
the summer, and more than four hundred attended one of the two 
weekend Royal Ambassador Camps in the Spring. Another thou- 
sand attended one of the "See Baptist College Days," for a program 
as well as a football game which was enjoyed along with their 
Counselors and Fathers. 

World Missions Week at the North Carolina Baptist Assembly 
which the Department sponsors jointly with Woman's Missionary 
Union and the Division of Missions, proved to be the best attended 
week in the liistory of the Assembly programs. It was a good week 
and a profitable experience for all who attended. One of the most 
fruitful experiences of the year, was the project the Department 
sponsored along with the Convention in planning and promoting 
the Laymen's Mission Tour through five South American countries. 
In this program, which was a part of the Crusade of The Americas 
effort, twenty-seven North Carolina Laymen also attended the 
Laymen's Evangelistic Crusade in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. These 
men brought back a testimony of what they witnessed, both on 
the Mission Tour and at the Evangelistic Crusade, which should be 
instrumental in the success of the Crusade of The Americas in 
North Carolina. 

The new age division for all church programs indicates that the 
Brotherhood Department can anticipate the challenge of working 
with new age level Mission Units beginning in 1970. With this in 
mind, numerous preparations and orientation conferences will have 
to be held in 1969. The first Royal Ambassador Track Meet is 
planned for Wake Forest University in the Spring of 1969. A 



OF North Carolina 137 

giant Baptist Men and Boy's Congress with the Crusade of The 
Americas theme, "Christ The Only Hope," is being planned co- 
operatively with the Laymen's League of the General Convention 
and is to be held in the Memorial Coliseum in Winston-Salem, 
March 28 and 29, 1969. Nineteen sixty-nine, gives every evidence 
of the fact that the Brotherhood Department can expect continued 
growth in its program of Missionary Education and Action for men, 
young men, and boys in the churches. 

7. Woman's Missionary Union 

Auxiliary to the Baptist State Convention 

Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, President 

Sara Ann Hobbs, Executive Secretary 

Since this report is read most often by pastors and associational 
superintendents of missions it is written mainly to acquaint the 
reader with services offered to churches and associations by 
Woman's Missionary Union. These services fit into three main 
categories: meetings, field services and special projects. 

Meetings 

Woman's Missionary Union Annual Session, held at City Audi- 
torium, Asheville, March 12-14, attracted between 1,800 and 2,000 
women. Each church is entitled to 3 delegates representing the 
Woman's Missionary Union or youth leaders in churches having no 
Woman's Missionary Union. The meeting is open to visitors with 
no limitation on the number from a church who may attend. 

The State YWA Convention at Temple Baptist Church in Dur- 
ham, held February 16-17, was attended by 1,000 young women 
with another 250 turned away since the church would accom- 
modate only 1,000. It was planned and directed by Miss Linda 
Warren, state YWA director. 

May 10-11, a Day Camp for Associational Sunbeam Band direc- 
tors was conducted at Camp CaRAway by Miss Bernice Popham, 
state Sunbeam Band director, with 15 directors in attendance. 
This meeting was designed for more intensive training for day camp 
leadership with a small group. Room and board was provided for 
those attending by Woman's Missionary Union through the Heck- 
Jones Memorial Offering. 

Eight weeks of Girls' Auxiliary Camps under the direction of the 
state GA director, Miss Sara Ann Hobbs, were held at North 
Carolina Baptist Assembly and at Fruitland Baptist Camp during 
June and July. These were attended by 1,694 GA members. The 
camp staff was composed of 27 college and seminary students and 
teachers, most of whom worked the full eight weeks. 

Training for associational leaders was offered in two Work- 
shops for Associational WMU Leaders held August 23-24, at Forest 
Hills Baptist Church, Raleigh, with 194 in attendance and Septem- 
ber 6-7, at First Baptist Church, Black Mountain, with 215 in at- 
tendance. 



138 Baptist State Convention 



Field Services 



One or more of the age-level directors, WMS, YWA, GA or 
Sunbeam Band, taught leadership courses in 14 associations giving 
156 hours of teaching time to assist churches in improving the 
missionary organizations. 

Woman's Missionary Union leadership participated w^ith the other 
church program organizations in tw^o w^eeks of Church Leadership 
Conferences during March. These conferences w^ere for the specific 
purpose of acquainting WMU leadership w^ith the new organiza- 
tional plans under which all age-level organizations operate be- 
ginning October 1, 1968. To these conferences were invited the 
associational WMU president, associational youth directors and 
church WMU presidents. A total of 996 women attended the 8 
meetings. In a further attempt to introduce church leaders to the 
new WMU organizational plans the state WMU president, vice presi- 
dents, 4 Executive Board members, executive secretary or one of 
the age-level directors attended 59 Annual Associational WMU 
Meetings. 

For Sunday services, banquets, GA coronations or other church 
meetings, 5 state leaders were in 16 churches. This number will 
always remain small as priority is given to associational meetings. 

Special Projects 

The most ambitious project of Woman's Missionary Union at 
this time is the construction of Camp Mundo Vista at Asheboro 
at a cost of approximately $250,000. The activity building and dining 
hall are nearing completion, several of the proposed 20 cabins 
are finished with others under construction. Play areas are com- 
pleted and ground cleared for all major buildings. All YWA 
and GA camps and retreats will be held at the new camp in the 
summer of 1969. Money for construction of the camp is being re- 
ceived through the Heck-Jones Memorial Offering for WMU Pro- 
motion and special gifts. The 1968 goal for the Heck- Jones Offering 
was $62,500 and the amount received (by October 1) was $54,193. 
Books are not closed until December 31 so additional funds are 
anticipated. All monies beyond $32,500 will be used for camp 
construction. Projected plans call for amortization of all building 
loans within a 10 year period. 

Gifts to the Lottie Moon Christmas Offering for Foreign Mis- 
sions totaled $1,506,000 exceeding the goal by $6,000. The Annie 
Armstrong Easter Offering for Home Missions amounted to $436,000 
exceeding the goal by $36,000! Woman's Missionary Union also 
promotes the State Missions Offering, preparing programs for use 
by the age-level organizations, but keeps no record of gifts by 
WMU members. 

At Christmas Woman's Missionary Union gives one book and one 
magazine subscription to each native North Carolina woman serving 
under the Home or Foreign Mission Board; a book to each mis- 
sionary associate, journeyman or one serving in the US-2 program. 



OF North Carolina 139 

and each retired native North Carolina woman missionary. Last 
year books and magazines were sent to 109 missionaries in 31 
countries. 

According to reports from the Research and Statistics Depart- 
ment of the Sunday School Board, 164,608 women, young women 
and children were enrolled in 10,156 missionary organizations in 
churches in North Carolina. They are divided as follows: 

2,435 Woman's Missionary Societies 85,773 members 

941 Young Woman's Auxiliaries 7,714 members 

3,460 Girls' Auxiliaries 33,820 members 

3,216 Sunbeam Bands 36,188 members 

104 Age-level organizations in church missions 1,113 members 

These figures reflect a loss in organizations and membership. 
This is partly due to the fact that these figures are taken from the 
Uniform Church Letter to the Association. These have always 
shown less organizations and members than reports from associa- 
tional WMU leadership mailed to the State WMU Office. Perhaps 
next year's records will give a better basis for comparison when 
the Uniform Church Letter becomes the only report form used 
by church Woman's Missionary Unions. But even inaccurate re- 
porting does not alter the fact that in the 3,441 churches in North 
Carolina approximately 1,006 do not have Missionary Societies 
and 2,500 do not have Young Woman's Auxiliaries! The number 
without Girls' Auxiliaries and Sunbeam Bands is not as large but 
there are still many churches without any missionary organization. 

Woman's Missionary Union experienced a great loss when Miss 
Miriam Robinson, Executive Secretary, resigned to join the faculty 
of Belmont College, Nashville, Tennessee on August 1. Miss Robin- 
son served in this capacity 13 years from June 1955 until August 
1968. Elected to succeed her was Miss Sara Ann Hobbs, who had 
served as North Carolina YWA director 1958-66 and GA direc- 
tor 1966-68. 

The 1969 Annual Session of North Carolina Woman's Missionary 
Union will be held in Ovens Auditorium, Charlotte, March 11-13. 
Each pastor and associational superintendent of missions is cordially 
invited. 

The leadership of Woman's Missionary Union invites you to join 
hands with them in seeking to teach missions effectively and in 
leading all women, young women and children to become mis- 
sionaries. 



8. Department of Camps and Retreats — Camp Caraway 

B. W. Jackson, Director 

The ministry of the department centers around Camp Caraway. 
The Royal Ambassador Camps during the summer brought about 
1,000 campers and leaders from about 170 churches across the 
state. These camps were served by a fine group of college and high 



140 Baptist State Convention 

school students, and other program leaders. David Langford, South- 
eastern Seminary, served as Program Director. 

In addition to the Royal Ambassador Camps, Caraway had more 
than 4,500 others to use the facilities during the year, with the 
facilities being used all but eight weekends or weeks during the 
year, October 1967-September 1968. Groups using the camp in- 
cluded Youth Camps, Royal Ambassador Weekend Camps, Chinese 
Spring Retreat, Men's Retreat, Retired Men's Retreat, Silent Work- 
ers, Baptist Student Union leaders. Leadership meetings. School 
Camps, and varying church and college groups. The Convention is 
rendering service to our churches and groups by making facilities 
available for this growing type of meetings. 

Other services of the department include: 

1. Aid in planning Cavip Mundo Vista, and in charge of site 
development and construction of the camp, working toward oc- 
cupancy in June, 1969. 

2. Site planning and developing the Master Plan for the J. J. 
Johnson Baptist Assembly and Camp of the General Baptist Con- 
vention, to be located near Laurinburg. 

3. Family Camping, with camp used for Brotherhood Family 
Camping weekend, and others during the year. 

4. Camping and nature study demonstrations and helps rendered 
to various groups, including Sunbeam Day Camp leadership, Ameri- 
can Camping Association and Christian Camps and Conferences 
Association District Meetings. 

Future plans for Camp Caraway include road improvements, 
landscaping, improvement of Family Camp, and additional services 
in retreats and conferences. 

Earl Underwood is assistant in charge of buildings and grounds. 

Matthew Marlowe serves as cook. 

9. North Carolina Baptist Assembly 

Fred J. Smith, Manager 

The year 1968 was the best yet at the Assembly by the Sea. 
6,378 people attended the summer conferences. Another 2,466 peo- 
ple were involved in pre- and post-season activities. 

Each year new people discover the Assembly. They find it a 
place of Christian educational conferences and programs along 
with many recreational outlets. 

Dates — Organization Enrollment 

June 10-15— GA Camp 247 

June 17-22— World Mission Week 1,009 

June 24-29 — Training Union 682 

July 1-6 — Sunday School 424 

July 8-13 — Junior Music 879 

July 15-20 — Training Union 702 

July 22-27 — Training Union 883 

July 29-August 3 — Church Music 975 



OF North Carolina 141 

August 5-10 — Senior High Conference 407 

August 12-17 — Youth Klesis 107 

August 19-24 — Vacation Week 63 

Summer Totals 6,378 

Pre-Season 1,441 

Post-Season 1,025 

Commuting One Day Guests 143 

Grand Total _ 8,987 

The new Rachel E. Hatch Memorial Auditorium was dedicated 
on July 17. It will seat a thousand, with complete heating and 
air conditioning facilities. 

The new swimming pool added much to the recreational pro- 
gram and to the pleasure of the guests, both young and old. 

The staff was composed of ninety people who worked hard to 
provide for the guests. They are to be commended for their co- 
operation and support. 

Plans and improvements for 1969 include air-conditioning the 
motel units; installing a new sewer system; and building a recrea- 
tion and bath house area around the new swimming pool. 

Individuals and churches should make plans early for reserva- 
tions for 1969. For information write the North Carolina Baptist 
Assembly, Southport, North Carolina. 

10. Fruitland Baptist Camp 

E. Gary Harthcock, Director 
Alex L. Booth, Associate Director 

The summer camp period at Fruitland in 1968 consisted of eight 
weeks of camps. A summary of the weeks plus attendance for 
each week is given below : 

June 17-22, Training Union 78 

June 24-29, Intermediate GA. 195 

July 1-6, Intermediate GA Ill 

July 8-13, Junior GA 214 

July 15-20, Junior GA_ 216 

July 22-27, Junior GA 225 

July 29-August 3, Junior GA 221 

August 5-10, Junior Music Camp 159 

Total attendance 1,419 

The summer of 1968 marked the last summer the GA Camps are 
to be conducted at Fruitland. Camp Mundo Vista, the new GA 
Camp near Asheboro, will be the site of the summer camp program 
for girls beginning with 1969. 

Effective at the beginning of the camp season in 1969, the 
registration fee for each camper will be $3.00. The charge per day 
for food will be $3.50. 



142 Baptist State Convention 

11. Department of Statistics and Survey 

Ted W. Williams, Secretary 

The department has experienced a good year. Close contact is 
maintained with the Research and Statistics Department of the 
Baptist Sunday School Board in Nashville and with the clerks of 
the various associations. The resulting team spirit insures fast and 
efficient gathering of data for inclusion in the Convention Annual. 
The department is especially grateful to the associational clerks 
for their fine cooperation. 

In addition to the regular routine of keeping current mailing 
lists, preparing the Baptist Diary and supervising its distribution, 
supervising publication and distribution of the Convention Annual, 
and conducting certain statistical studies; the department has an- 
swered many calls from churches and associations for local and 
associational-wide surveys. 

Constant effort is made to improve the service of the department. 
Mrs. Carl Lusk is the office secretary. Her very efficient and 
courteous service contributes much to the work of the convention. 

E. DIVISION OF STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION 

O. J. Hagler, Director 

The Division of Stewardship Promotion is composed of four de- 
partments — The Department of Stewardship Development, The 
Department of Stewardship Promotion, The Department of Pro- 
gram Services, and The Annuity Department. Mr. Cleve Wilkie is 
assigned to the Department of Promotion and makes his head- 
quarters at Kinston, 2006 Carey Road. 

Each department and department secretary has specific respon- 
sibilities, though there are overlapping areas and all personnel 
must have a thorough understanding of the total program of the 
division. 

Basic stewardship development and promotion of scriptural stew- 
ardship in the churches, the Cooperative Program, the Forward 
Program, Growth in Christian Stewardship, Simple Plans for Stew- 
ardship Development (in three phases, How to Plan a Budget, 
Weekend Stewardship Revivals, and A Week of Preaching and 
Stewardship Study ) , the special offering for State Missions in 
September, the Cooperative Program emphasis in October are the 
main vehicles for emphasizing our work. 

To undergird these fundamental plans and programs, and to 
keep open the channels of communication between the work of 
the Convention and the churches and associations we depend upon 
well defined responsibilities for each department. 

It is the responsibility of the Director of the division to maintain 
close liaison with the General Secretary, and to know in detail the 
fundam.ental work of each department. He assists in the planning, 
training, and advising in such a way that all department secretaries 
have a working knowledge of the Division as a whole and are 
able to assist in any phase of the work. 



OF North Carolina 143 

No finer spirit of understanding and cooperation could exist, nor 
could there be greater respect for the initiative and ability on the 
part of all within the division. 

We have a loyal, well-trained staff in our office personnel. This 
group carries on in a remarkable manner when we are on the field. 

We work in the closest possible way with the Stewardship 
Commission of the SBC and the stewardship organizations in the 
other state conventions — sharing ideas, producing promotional 
materials, and planning in such a manner that there will be unity 
in our work throughout the Southern Baptist Convention. 

Our services are offered without cost to the churches. We are 
fond of saying, "As long as the calendar and our energy hold out 
we are at your service." 

The reports of the department secretaries that follow show in 
more detail the great scope of the services rendered to the churches. 

Our receipts to date for the Cooperative Program and for Special 
Offerings for 1968 promise an outstanding year. We are running 
well ahead of our income for 1967, and since the greater part of 
the income arrives in the Business Office during the last quarter 
of the year, we have great expectations for meeting the budget 
as planned and adopted by the Convention in November of 1967. 

1. Department of Stewardship Development 

R. Tom Greene, Secretary 

The development of materials for promotion of biblical steward- 
ship and Cooperative Program enlistment is the basic function of 
this department. The work during the past twelve months may be 
divided as follows: 

I. Leaflets 

We have developed in cooperation with Mr. O. J. Hagler and 
others in this division, and distributed leaflets as follows: 

233,000 Basic Cooperative Program leaflets and posters. 
200,500 State Missions leaflets and posters. 

350,000 Other leaflets and booklets on Stewardship and Co- 
operative Program. 

II. Seminars 

We held Stewardship Development Seminars for leaders from 
each association. During the seminars we : 

1. Explained and distributed the latest materials on scriptural 
stewardship and the Cooperative Program. 

2. Received the wise suggestions from these officers. 

III. Workshops 

Workshops in Stewardship Development were held for the pastor 
and treasurer of each church in two associations. We had a speaker 
on the Cooperative Program on the following Sunday in each 
church requesting this service. The purpose of the workshop was: 



144 Baptist State Convention 

1. Give an overall view of Stewardship materials available to 
help these church leaders develop scriptural stewards. 

2. Answer any questions concerning the Stewardship programs 
and the Cooperative Program. 

3. Give encouragement to these leaders to use one or more of 
these programs and to increase the churches giving through 
the Cooperative Program for the benefit of their churches. 

IV. Articles, Art, and Reports 

We wrote articles and developed art on Cooperative Program, 
Stewardship and State Missions for the Biblical Recorder in co- 
operation with Mr. Marse Grant, Editor. 

We published in the August 10 issue of the Biblical Recorder 
the Cooperative Program giving of each church for the first six 
months of 1968 and made this available in each annual associa- 
tional meeting. We prepared the materials for the special issue of 
the Biblical Recorder on State Missions for September 7 plus ar- 
ticles on State Missions for four other weeks. 

V. Other Areas of Work 

We have answered the requests of many churches needing help in 
developing scriptural stewards and Cooperative Program giving. 

During the past twelve months in doing this work for you in 
Christ's name, there were twelve added by baptism to the churches 
for which I preached and eight by letter. 

Dr. W. Perry Crouch, General Secretary-Treasurer of our Con- 
vention, Mr. O. J. Hagler, Director of the Division of Stewardship 
Promotion and the other personnel of this division have given wise 
counsel and help in all the work of this department. Mrs. Susan 
Cochrane, office secretary, has given valuable help in our common 
task. 

To those above, plus each pastor, associational leader, General 
Board member, and our entire Convention staff, we express our 
thanks for their genuine cooperation. 

2. Department of Stewardship Promotion 

Harold M. White, Secretary 

The Department of Stewardship Promotion serves churches and 
associations by scheduling and conducting workshops and training 
sessions in the latest stewardship and church finance techniques, 
methods and materials. Use of these methods and materials en- 
ables churches and associations to increase their budgets, find larger 
financial resources to meet local and world mission needs, and to 
deepen the spiritual life of people. The spiritual growth of the 
individual into stewardship maturity is a primary objective. 
The principal responsibility of the secretary is two-fold: 
1. To promote a plan of scriptural stewardship promotion and 
enlistment in the churches of the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina. 



OF North Carolina 145 

2. To promote world missions through the Cooperative Program 
which is the primary channel of support for all missionary and 
benevolent activity. 

Specific responsibilities assigned to this department are : 

1. Plan and direct workshops in the Forward Program of Chris- 
tian Stewardship, Growth in Christian Stewardship and Associa- 
tional Stewardship Development. 

2. Conduct introductory conferences and training sessions with 
local leadership preparatory to use of the above programs. 

3. Work with other division personnel in the development of a 
total stewardship program. 

Other major activities include: Stewardship Revivals, Schools of 
Missions, tract distribution and cooperation with all divisions and 
departments in promoting the total program of the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina. 

This department is ably assisted by E. Cleve Wilkie, Kinston, 
Associate in Field Promotion, and Mrs. Dorothy Smith, office secre- 
tary. 

Our work has been made more effective through the cooperation 
of pastors, superintendents of missions and associational leaders 
who have opened doors of opportunity for service. 

I sincerely appreciate the assistance of Dr. Perry Crouch, General 
Secretary, Mr. O. J. Hagler, Division Director, and other staff 
members. It is a privilege to serve North Carolina Baptists and 
I am grateful for the opportunities of working with them. 

3. Department of Stewardship Promotion 

E. C. Wilkie, Associate 

In these days of astronomical numbers, I can at least think in 
terms of thousands. I know I have driven THOUSANDS of miles 
up and down our beautiful state, and have contacted, fellow- 
shipped with, or spoken before THOUSANDS of good Baptists, all 
of which consumed THOUSANDS of pleasant and profitable hours. 
And I would like to think that all the going and speaking resulted 
in THOUSANDS of extra dollars flowing from our churches into 
our World Mission Program, but I wouldn't dare speculate on the 
nature of the impact my work makes on our people and churches. 
I do know I want to take this opportunity to express THOUSANDS 
of thanks to our great people for the privilege of serving them and 
for the fine reception I have received as I came to them in behalf 
of Stewardship and Missions. And a MILLION thanks go to all 
my fellow workers in the Stewardship Division for their help, 
guidance, inspiration, and encouragement. 

A detailed statistical summary of my work would reveal that I 
served in at least 18 broad categories, speaking in over 100 churches 
and making contacts with individuals and groups in well over 400 
churches. 

These varied services included such things as evangelistic meet- 
ings, Stewardship Emphasis weeks and week ends, dedication and 



146 Baptist State Convention 

homecoming sermons, pulpit supply, stewardship clinics, seminars, 
committee training, and fellowship suppers. Brotherhood addresses, 
study courses, schools of missions, schools for deacons, R.A. camps, 
annual associational meetings, pastors conferences, and group 
meetings, plus general field work and promotion, including wide 
distribution of tracts, posters, and literature. I also attended a 
dozen denominational meetings such as the General Board, staff 
meetings, conferences and conventions. 

I face my twelfth year of service to the Baptists of North Caro- 
lina with hope, optimism, and confidence. I have faith that our 
best days for the glory of the Lord are yet to come. 

4. Annuity Department 

Guy S. Cain, Secretary 
Report of Current Participation 

A recent southwide summary shows 23,534 men holding cer- 
tificates in the basic Plan "A," Southern Baptist Protection Plan. 
In North Carolina churches are being billed for 1,823 of these men. 
This does not include group participation in our state institutions 
and agencies. Of our 3,441 churches in the North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention, 52 per cent are not participating in the Retire- 
ment Program for their pastors. 

Health Benefit Plan southwide enrollment is 14,276; 858 in North 
Carolina. 

Life Benefit Plan enrollment is 11,486; 1,097 in North Carolina. 

Report on Annuitants 

Our most recent report shows 226 men receiving monthly checks 
and 158 women receiving monthly checks. 

Many of these checks are small due to (1) small salary base 
participation, (2) late enrollment giving short time of partici- 
pation. 

Social Security report shows that at the end of 1967 1,331 pas- 
tors were enrolled in Social Security. Most of these men have 
both Social Security and the Southern Baptist Protection Program. 
The economic conditions of the times dictate that all of our pastors 
need both these programs for retirement and family protection. 

Penalty Waiver for Late Enrollment 

During 1968, the first official year of the new certificate in 
Plan "A," all of those men who have delayed getting their certifi- 
cate in the program have this "grace period" which "waives the 
penalty for delayed participation." This penalty affects all of the 
provisions of Plan "A" except the retirement credit. Thus, it is 
urgently important that pastors and associate ministers not yet en- 
rolled do so before this calendar year ends. 

To Upgrade the retirement program ten percent of total salary 



OF North Carolina 147 

should be in the budget; the increased deposits will be placed in 
Plan "B" or Plan "C." In recent years many churches have taken 
this step. 

Oj Our Institutions and Agencies eleven have some enrollment 
in the retirement program. These are: 

Baptist Children's Homes 

Baptist State Convention 

Campbell College 

Chowan College 

Gardner-Webb College 

Meredith College 

N. C. Baptist Homes for the Aging 

N. C. Baptist Hospital 

Southeastern Baptist Seminary 

Wake Forest University 

Wingate College 

Through the Annuity Board all Baptist institutions and agencies, 
including churches with ten or more employees, have opportunity 
for a good group life insurance program which offers insurance 
for fifty cents per month per thousand, fifty-five cents per month 
per thousand, double indemnity. 

A new group disability insurance program is now being made 
ready for employees of all of our churches, institutions and agencies. 

5. Department of Program Services 

Jimmy Morriss, Secretary 

The Department of Program Services promotes the total Baptist 
program through the divisions of the General Board, agencies, in- 
stitutions and associations. It is a department that is primarily 
public relations and is incorporated in the Division of Stewardship 
Promotion. The work of the department may be divided as follows: 

I. AUDIO VISUAL AIDS 

A. Film Library 

During the past year, the department booked more than 12,000 
free rental films. We estimate that approximately 60 per cent of 
the churches in the Convention are using audio-visuals regularly. 
A large number of day-care centers and kindergartens are 
making use of this library in their week-day ministries and this 
number is steadily growing. The department encourages planning 
for a basic library of audio-visuals at both associational and church 
levels, with supplementary titles provided by the department li- 
brary. At present, this library has over 2,500 titles covering every 
area of denominational endeavor. 

B. Film Production 

This year, the department has prepared and catalogued some 
800 color slides for use in illustrating the various ministries and 



148 Baptist State Convention 

aspects of the state Baptist program. Over 500 pictures on all 
areas of Convention ministries were produced in various promo- 
tional and news media. The department worked closely with other 
Convention offices in compiling articles and pictures for State 
Missions emphases. 

C. Covimunication Conferences 

At the request of the associations and churches, a number of 
"one-night stand'' demonstrations were held. In cooperation with 
the Division of Church Programs, the department sponsored a state- 
wide Communication and Administration Workshop in Greensboro 
with approximately 400 pastors and key leaders present for the 
two day session. Communication conferences were also held with 
the Mecklenburg and South Roanoke Associations. Communica- 
tions was the central topic of the annual meeting of the Union 
Association. The department assisted in a Central Training School 
in the Robeson Association and held a special A-V Clinic at Fruit- 
land. A number of associations were assisted with A-V clinics in- 
cluding Dan Valley, Columbus, and Raleigh. 

D. Audio Aids 

More than 3,000 messages were re-produced at the requests of 
pastors and churches this year. Major messages of all the conven- 
tions and conferences were recorded and placed in the central 
convention tape library. Some 40 churches were assisted in sight 
and sound planning in building and remodeling programs. 

II. GRAPHIC ARTS 

Over 300 individual lay-outs were designed and prepared for 
printing this year. These included posters, programs, folders, forms 
and stationery. 

III. NEWSSERVICE 

Our responsibility to provide news coverage of state Baptist work 
to some 485 newspapers, radio and television stations culminated 
in at least 50 articles for state-wide release. Complete pictorial 
and news coverage on State Missions was provided for the Biblical 
Recorder and Charity and Children. 

IV. TELEVISION AND RADIO 

The department continues to produce the network series, A 
LIGHT UNTO MY PATH, a mission work of the Convention de- 
signed to reach the deaf, the aging and the unchurched. The pro- 
gram is presented over a state-wide network including WRAL-TV, 
Raleigh; WLOS-TV, Asheville; WFMY-TV, Greensboro; WBTV, 
Charlotte; and WNCT-TV, Greenville. Also providing coverage for 
North Carolina Baptists is WIS-TV, Columbia, South Carolina. 
The series is carried by nine other stations outside North Carolina 
sponsored by a church or convention in that state. Many outlying 
cities and areas of our own state are being reached by cable 
television. 



OF North Carolina 149 

Also produced are BIBLE STORY TIME, a weekly color program 
for pre-school children and CHURCH OF OUR FATHERS, a weekly 
30 minute color news program. Special programs were produced for 
Christmas, Easter and Thanksgiving. The department also works 
closely with the Southern Baptist Radio and Television Commission. 

V. OTHER AREAS 

The department has two approved summer workers at the 
summer assemblies, showing more than 300 film presentations 
each season. Equipment and supplies for the season at both Fruit- 
land and Caswell are provided through the department. We as- 
sisted the Department of Town and Country Missions in the 
presentation of filmed messages in the following resort areas: 
Nags Head, Atlantic Beach, and Ocean Isle and White Lake and 
Lake Norman. 

F. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN HIGHER EDUCATION 

Council on Christian Higher Education 

R. N. SIMMS, Jr., President 

Ben C. Fisher, Executive Secretary 

Enrollment 

The following total enrollments in the North Carolina Baptist 
colleges and university were reported as of October 15, 1968 by 
the registrars : 

Campbell College 2,402 

Chowan College 1,338 

Gardner-Webb College 1,316 

Mars Hill College 1,306 

Meredith College 995 

Wake Forest University 3,177 

Wingate College 1,588 

Total 12,122 

Council Membership 

The Council on Christian Higher Education is the oldest educa- 
tional cooperative in North Carolina and one of the oldest in the 
country. This program of interinstitutional cooperation of the seven 
North Carolina Baptist colleges was begun almost 25 years ago. 
The Council membership is made up of the following: presidents 
of the colleges, deans of the colleges, chairmen of boards of trustees 
of the colleges, and 16 members of the General Board's Committee 
on Christian Higher Education. Ex-officio members of the Council 
are Dr. W. Perry Crouch, executive secretary-treasurer of the Bap- 
tist State Convention; the Reverend Gilmer Cross, president of the 
General Board; Dr. Claud B. Bowen, president of the Baptist State 
Convention; and Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, president of the State 
Woman's Missionary Union. 



150 Baptist State Convention 

The following new members were elected from the General Board 
to the Council membership last year: Carl E. Bates, W. E. Bran- 
don, Warren Bush, Merrill Evans, W. A. Johnson, Justus McKeel, 
and Carlos Young. 

Baptist College Day, 1968 

The theme for Baptist College Day, 1968 was "Youth's Challenge 
to Church and College." Something positive needs to be said to and 
for today's college students. The following is taken from the bulletin 
inserts which were distributed in many North Carolina Baptist 
churches on Baptist College Day : 

The most misunderstood, the most misrepresented, the most 
maligned group in contemporary society is today's college student. 
The excesses of a few have come more and more to be viewed 
as the way of life for all. 

The picture of today's college student as rebellious, indifferent, 
immoral, hard drinking, drug addicted 'problem child' is a totally 
erroneous picture. Today's Hippie, like yesterday's Beatnik, repre- 
sents less than three per cent of all the students enrolled in 
college. 

If the Christian church and the Christian college are to take 
seriously their obligation to minister to modern youth, both must 
seek a new understanding of young people — their problems and 
frustrations, their values and their hopes, and the revolutionary 
society in which they are growing up. 

Since the message of the church is redemptive, there is an 
obligation on the part of both the churches and the colleges to 
discover why groups like the Hippies have experienced such 
complete alienation from the institutions and mores of contem- 
porary society. Jesus, on one occasion, reminded his followers 
that he had come to minister to the sick, not to the well. The 
church and the institutions of the church have never faced a 
greater challenge than they face today to reach out with a mes- 
sage of love, hope, and concern to all young people. 

Today's college student is more open to religion and more con- 
cerned with ethical values than may at times appear on the 
surface. . . . 

However, he is not interested in religion as an abstraction. He 
wants religion to be a meaningful, living experience. For him 
religion must relate to life and by life he means people. The 
truth is that there is not a single commandment or major church 
doctrine which does not have social implications. The modern 
college student, on the whole, takes brotherhood more seriously 
than his elders, and sometimes more seriously than his church. 

One of the chief characteristics of today's youth is his sense of 
justice and fair play. For him justice is an inclusive and universal 
term. He wants a voice for himself, but he also wants it for 
every human being. He would honestly like to have part in build- 
ing a better world, and nowhere has this willingness been better 



OF North Carolina 151 

demonstrated than in his response to the work of the Peace Corps, 
and within the framework of our own denomination to the 
US-2 and the Journeyman programs of the Home Missions Board 
and the Foreign Mission Board. 

Let's not sell our college students short. Today in college and 
university classrooms all over the land, we have mature, intelli- 
gent, and concerned young people who will heed the message of 
the church and respond to its mission, if we care enough to try 
to reach them. This is the challenge to Baptist churches and their 
colleges. 

The Council is grateful that more and more churches each year 
are observing Baptist College Day. The objectives of Baptist College 
Day are to inform Baptist people about the work of our colleges 
and to enlist financial support in the special offering. The undesig- 
nated offering is divided among the Baptist colleges and is placed 
in their student aid fund. Christian vocational workers have first 
claim on these resources. 

BEST Seminars 

The Baptist Education Study Task Seminars were so well attended 
and evoked such a positive response that it was the unanimous 
decision of the seven colleges to set a date again this year when 
area pastors and church leaders will be invited to the college 
campuses to assess common problems and common goals. The North 
Carolina Baptist colleges led the way in setting up a workable 
program to make use of the findings of the two national study 
conferences on Christian higher education. Several other states 
this year are following the pattern of the North Carolina Baptist 
colleges. 

The Crusade of the Americas 

The Council on Christian Higher Education is already involved in 
the promotion of the Crusade of the Americas in North Carolina. 
Special committees have been established on each college campus. 
The following have been named by the presidents as campus chair- 
men: Dr. Millard Brown, Campbell College; Dr. R. Hargus Taylor, 
Chowan College; the Reverend Charles W. Freeman, Gardner-Webb 
College; the Reverend Robert Melvin, Mars Hill College; Dr. Charles 
Tucker, Meredith College; Dr. L. H. Hollingsworth, Wake Forest 
University; and the Reverend Thomas Faulkenberry, Wingate Col- 
lege. 

The Crusade of the Americas has three major objectives: (1) 
The deepening of the spiritual life within the churches, homes, and 
individual Christians; (2) The evangelizing of the American Con- 
tinent; (3) The establishing of true moral and spiritual bases for 
the betterment of mankind's economic, social, and physical welfare. 

Interdepartmental Faculty Meetings 
The Interdepartmental Faculty meetings are a major responsi- 
bility of the Council on Christian Higher Education. The faculty 



152 Baptist State Convention 

members of 15 disciplines are brought together every two years for 
a two-day meeting. These meetings have established vital links of 
communication between the faculties of the seven Baptist colleges. 
The interdepartmental meetings include the following areas: En- 
glish; Foreign Languages; Social Sciences; Physical Education and 
Health; Bible, Religion, and Philosophy (Baptist Student Directors 
and Chaplains meet with this group); Mathematics and Natural 
Sciences; Education and Psychology; Business Education; and Music 
and Art. 

During the past year the following meetings were held: Music 
and Art — Campbell College; Physical Education and Health — 
Gardner- Webb College; Bible and Philosophy — Meredith College; 
and Natural Sciences and Mathematics — Wake Forest University. 

Council Meetings 

The Council meets four times each year, including a two-day 
session on the campus of one of the colleges. This year the annual 
meeting was held at Mars Hill College. 

Supporting the Cooperative Program 
Cooperative Program Budget to the Colleges, 1968 

Campbell College $ 272,377 

Chowan College 163,100 

Gardner-Webb College 154,945 

Mars Hill College 234,864 

Meredith College 234,864 

Wake Forest University 399,595 

Wingate College 171,255 

$1,631,000 
Council Expense 33,000 

Total $1,664,000 

The Cooperative Program funds budgeted for Christian higher 
education for the next fiscal year are $715,200. This amount plus 
the Baptist College Day offering approaches $2,000,000. Neverthe- 
less, we must keep in mind that the operating costs of our colleges 
are escalating at a much more rapid rate than we have been able 
to increase our gifts to the Cooperative Program. It needs also to 
be noted that the same thing is true in most other areas of our work. 
The current operating budget for the seven Baptist colleges for the 
year 1968-69 is approximately $32,000,000. This is exclusive of 
capital needs. 

However, the Cooperative Program income continues to be the 
greatest single source of income outside of student fees. Each Bap- 
tist college president, both in the Council meeting and at other 
public gatherings, have paid a deserved tribute to North Carolina 
Baptists for their generous support of Christian higher education. 



OF North Carolina 153 

The Cooperative Program is the finest expression yet devised for 
translating into action our missionary , evangelistic, and social con- 
cerns. The Council on Christian Higher Education pledges its co- 
operation in supporting the Cooperative Program as the best means 
of demonstrating our desire to carry out the Great Commission 
both at home and in other lands. 

CAMPBELL COLLEGE 

William M. Womble, Chairman of the Board of Trustees 

Norman A. Wiggins, President of the College 

The 1968-1969 session marking the institution's eighty-second year 
has opened with excellent prospects for a very great year with a 
record enrollment of 2,393 of whom 2,319 are full-time students. 

The most significant event in the 1967-1968 school year was the 
fact that Campbell College was presided over by a new President, 
the third since the founding of the school in 1887. Dr. Norman 
Adrian Wiggins assumed office on June 6, 1967. 

Under the leadership of its fine Board of Trustees, the College 
closed on May 31, 1968, one of the finest years in its history as a 
senior college. During the year 1967-1968 degrees were granted to 
482 young men and women. 

The College closed the year with a balanced budget. Total gifts 
to the college for all purposes were the largest for any single 
year in the history of the College. In addition, a total of 1,098 dif- 
ferent students enrolled during the 1968 twelve- weeks summer 
school, the largest in the history of the college. 

For many years, Campbell has operated an outstanding basketball 
school. In 1968 more than 1,600 young men were in attendance. 
In addition, young people from churches and associations availed 
themselves of the opportunity to visit the campus for study and 
recreation. The highlight of the summer activities was the meeting 
of the General Board of the Baptist State Convention which was 
held on the campus in July. 

Off-campus activities were highlighted by the 21-day European 
tour of the Campbell Choir and by the two sessions of study in 
South America by students participating in the Campbell College 
Latin-American Studies Program. The choir under the direction of 
Dr. Paul M. Yoder and the Latin American Studies Program under 
the direction of Dr. S. Herbert Cockburn gave our Southern Bap- 
tist people much to be proud of as these two excellent teachers led 
our students in foreign study and travel. 

The primary purpose of the tour of the College Choir was to 
represent East-coast Baptists at the Baptist World Youth Confer- 
ence which was held in Berne, Switzerland, July 23-26, 1968. 

The college community was saddened by the death of Professor 
B. W. Jenkins. Professor Jenkins gave Campbell College twenty- 
four years of distinguished service. As stated by Vice President 
Burkot, "His memory will linger long and many will call him 
blessed." 



154 



Baptist State Convention 



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OF North Carolina 155 

Also, the College suffered a great loss in the retirement of Pro- 
fessor Edna Q. Proffit. For nineteen years, Mrs. Proffit rendered 
outstanding service to the Department of Chemistry of the College. 

With present assets totaling $10,802,829.00 and with an annual 
payroll of $2,365,528.00 for its 438 full-time employees and 321 
student assistants, Campbell College proudly takes its place in the 
Harnett County Community as perhaps its largest single industry, 
and being the only College in the county, it has naturally become 
the center of the county's cultural activities. 

The institution through its administrators, professors and stu- 
dents continues to contribute many services to the community and 
state. It provides outstanding musical concerts and theater produc- 
tions for the area, programs for churches, civic groups, clubs and 
other organizations. 

The tragic loss by fire of the Mathematics-Religion Building at 
Campbell College on July 8, 1968, is the big news story of the 
year. This has created serious problems as the College prior to the 
fire had its academic space in full utilization. By rearranging class 
schedules, utilizing basement areas and lecture halls for class- 
rooms, the institution will continue under crowded conditions its: 
full academic programs. Through the generous support of friends 
and a movement now in progress among the North Carolina Bap- 
tist Churches and led by the Reverend Tom Freeman, of the First 
Baptist Church, Dunn, North Carolina, the College hopes to secure 
enough funds with which to replace the classroom building de- 
stroyed by fire, thereby relieving the crowded classroom condi- 
tions. Along with the loss of the building, the professors in the 
Department of Religion lost treasured libraries which included 
lifetime collections of valuable research papers, slides used as teach- 
ing aids, manuscripts and personal filed materials. 

Under the leadership of the Board of Trustees, the College is 
on the threshold of launching a long-range development program 
designed to enable Campbell College to meet the challenges of 
Christian higher education. Of significance during the past year 
was the employment of Mr. Robert H. Rucker, of Texas A & M 
University, a nationally recognized campus-planning architect, who 
is now working on a master plan for the development of the campus. 

Campbell College feels that in the light of national and world 
conditions the Christian college is one of the finest investments 
Baptists are making today. The College is acutely aware and sin- 
cerely grateful for the outstanding support which it is receiving 
from North Carolina Baptists through the Cooperative Program. 

Again, the College reaffirms its devotion to the highest prin- 
ciples of spiritual, moral and intellectual integrity. The college 
solicits the prayers of each and every North Carolina Baptist as it 
continues its services to the denomination. 

In response to the request of the Convention for a financial state- 
ment of plant indebtedness, the following report as of September 
1, 1968, is submitted by the Business Office. 



156 Baptist State Convention 

Bond Long-Term Indebtedness 

7-1-58 Bond issue Series "A" 3 ¥2 percent $ 80,000.00 

7-1-58 Bond issue Series "B" 2% percent 168,000.00 

7-1-58 Bond issue Series "C" 3 percent 414,000.00 

10-1-62 Bond issue Series "D" 3% percent 672,000.00 

11-1-67 Bond issue Series "E" 3 percent 1,000,000.00 



Total $2,334,000.00 

Short-Term Plant Indebtedness 
Bank Notes Payable within two years $1,000,000.00 



Total Plant Indebtedness $3,334,000.00 

Less Sinking Funds and other Debt Service Reserves.... 206,343.73 



Net Total Plant Indebtedness $3,127,656.27 

CHOWAN COLLEGE 

H. Douglas White, Chairman, Board of Trustees 

Bruce E. Whitaker, President 

Chowan College began her 121st academic year in September 
with a full time equivalent enrollment of 1,326 students. Freshmen 
and transfer students account for 844; sophomores and returning 
students 449; nursing students at Duke Hospital in Chowan's 33- 
month Nursing Program, 12; and there are 33 students in other 
classifications, for a total of 1,338. 

New enrollment records have been established by almost every 
semester since 1957, when 235 students were enrolled. Chowan's 
total assets during that time, increasing to meet needs of its rapidly 
growing student enrollment, have grown from less than $1 million 
to more than $6 million. 

Most Chowan students are enrolled in liberal arts and sciences; 
eight are serving medical secretarial internships in hospitals in 
North Carolina and Virginia in programs operated cooperatively 
by these hospitals and the college; the third class in Chowan's 
unique program of education for nursing, 12 coeds, is gaining in- 
tensive nursing experience at Duke Hospital; 57 students are pre- 
paring for printing and publishing careers in the unique Chowan 
College School of Graphic Arts; and a number of others are en- 
rolled in terminal business and professional courses. 

Completion of the Whitaker Library this summer, named to 
honor the administration of Dr. Bruce E. Whitaker as President of 
Chowan since 1957, brought the college's total assets to more than 
$6,000,000.00. This library, the tenth new and modern facility added 
to the campus scene during the past decade, will shelve 100,000 
volumes, seats more than 400 students and faculty in several read- 
ing areas. Daniel Hall contains space and equipment for music, 
drama and the Fine Arts. Included in the library is an Antiquities 



OF North Carolina 157 

Room, housing articles of historical interest to Chowan College and 
the region of northeastern North Carolina and southeastern Vir- 
ginia surrounding its campus. 

The fine arts facilities are named to honor the late Mrs. Jean- 
nette Snead Daniel, who served as a Music professor at Chowan 
and previously had the college's Department of Music named the 
Daniel School of Music in her honor. The most modern equip- 
ment for expansion of the college's educational program in music, 
drama and other fine arts is contained in this structure. 

Daniel Hall for the Fine Arts and the Whitaker Library cost 
$850,000.00 equipped. These buildings are included in a capital 
funds campaign in which the college is now engaged. 

The structure housing Chowan College School of Graphic Arts 
has been named McSweeney Hall, to honor 16 years of service by 
John M. McSweeney as Director of this nationally famed school 
which prepares young people for challenging careers in newspaper 
mechanical production, printing and publishing. 

Chowan College's Endowment Committee has been enlarged and 
strengthened, setting an immediate goal of $5 million in General 
Endowment for the college to undergird its work of educating 
youth. A plan of action has been established and this plan includes 
the work of the committee, preparation of literature and informa- 
tion, and follow-up programs with interested and possible donors. 
Additional training has been provided for staff members and the 
total Endowment program is being inaugurated, step by step. All 
concerned are hopeful that adequate plans have been made to 
undergird the total financial program of the college with a sub- 
stantial General Endowment fund. 

Administrators and professors at Chowan College continually up- 
grade their education and preparation to provide the best possible 
Christian higher education to their students. President Whitaker 
recently returned from a study-tour of European colleges and uni- 
versities, many behind the Iron Curtain, sponsored by the Com- 
parative Education Society. 

Many services are contributed to churches and people through- 
out the area surrounding its campus by Chowan's administrators, 
professors and students. All members of the faculty and administra- 
tion are active church members, more than 75 percent are mem- 
bers of civic and service clubs and, continuing surveys reveal, 
more than 90 percent are serving in positions of leadership in 
church and community endeavors. In addition to faculty and staff 
speaking engagements, last year student groups of speakers, singers 
and entertainers made 76 appearances before various audiences in 
northeastern North Carolina and southeastern Virginia. Along with 
campus facilities and scholastic excellence, faculty membership at 
Chowan is continually growing and there are now 80 professors 
teaching the college's students. 

With Chowan providing Christian higher education for more 
people than ever before in the college's long history, plans are 



158 



Baptist State Convention 



continually being implemented to give young people the individual 
attention needed to prepare better for a place in tomorrow's world. 
The indebtedness of Chowan College as of November 1, 1968, 
is as follows : 

Original Interest Amount 

Date Amount Rate Purpose Due 

12-1-59 $235,000 SVs percent Boys' Housing $ 206,000.00 

12-1-62 550,000 3 ¥2 percent Boys' Housing 487,000.00 

12-1-63 760,000 3% percent Girl's Housing & 

Cafeteria 720,000.00 

4-18-66 600,000 3 percent Library-Fine Arts .... 600,000.00 



Total Indebtedness ..$2,013,000.00 
Less Sinking Fund 

Reserves 240,980.22 

Net Indebtedness on 

Plant Facilities .... 1,772,019.78 

In the first three instances, loans were made from the Housing 
and Home Finance Agency, covering a 40-year period and carrying 
interest charges indicated. In the fourth instance, the loan was 
from the Office of Education (HUD). In addition, we have a com- 
mitment from the Office of Education for $925,000 (the Conven- 
tion gave approval of a $1 million loan), carrying interest charges 
of 3 percent, for purposes of constructing a new 288-bed dormitory 
for men; it will be used primarily to house students now living in 
off-campus and inadequate housing facilities. We are experiencing 
a great need for a new science-engineering facility, and the Board 
of Trustees and the Board of Advisors have recommended that 
we make financial arrangements whereby we can let a contract 
for the new dormitory and the science-engineering facility at the 
same time, thus saving tens of thousands of dollars in all likelihood. 

Chowan College continues to make persistent efforts to serve 
Baptists and North Carolinians. Members of the Chowan College 
Family appreciate strong support from North Carolina Baptists 
which has immeasurably helped to increase the ministry of Chowan 
to young people, particularly to the Baptist young people of North 
Carolina. Every effort is made by the college to solicit the interest 
of young people from churches affiliated with the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina. Frequent letters are sent from col- 
lege personnel to pastors regarding their prospective students and 
college officials also frequently visit in churches and various Baptist 
Associations. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

R. Patrick Spangler, Chairman, Board oj Trustees 

E. Eugene Poston, President of the College 

Gardner-Webb College is well on the way in her 62nd year of 
service to the Baptists of North Carolina. There are 1,312 students 



OF North Carolina 159 

enrolled for the 1968-1969 school year. The faculty, the administra- 
tion, and the staff total 123. Seven of these are on leave of absence 
working on their doctorates. There are 40 additional employees 
that make up the cafeteria and maintenance forces. 

One of the highlights of this year's accomplishments was the 
recruitment of 12 new doctorates for the faculty. They are at work 
with six doctorates already at Gardner-Webb. Four new doctorates 
have signed for the 1969-1970 school year. Gardner-Webb College 
is well on the way to the 30 percent doctorates required for a 
senior college. 

Much attention has been given to the library during the past 
year. 5,928 new volumes have been added to the holdings during 
the past 12 months. Dr. Stanley Benson, former head Librarian at 
Kentucky Southern College, came to Gardner-Webb College this 
past summer. He is working faithfully to bring the library up to the 
senior college accreditation standards. 

A campus beautification project is underway. A new entrance is 
being built. It will emphasize a simulated boiling springs and a 
tower of light symbolizing the Trinity and the praying hands. 

Should the Baptist State Convention approve the senior college 
status for Gardner-Webb, a limited number of majors will be of- 
fered to meet the needs of an area where Community Junior Col- 
leges are growing rapidly. The trustees and the administration 
"will start only those programs that can be financed adequately. 

This year Gardner-Webb College lost one of her fine trustees. 
Mr. Wade Short of Ellenboro died September 8, 1968. He had 
been a faithful member of the Board for several years. 

The purpose of Gardner-Webb College is "to develop quality 
Christian students who will think for themselves and who will 
dedicate themselves to the Christian way of life in the vocation of 
their own choice." This year the college is sponsoring an area 
wide evangelistic thrust, September 15-22. The Billy Graham Evan- 
gelistic Association is participating in the Crusade. It is interracial 
and interdenominational. Dr. Grady Wilson is the preacher for 
the Crusade. 

During the past year the Endowment Funds have increased 
$108,589 through bequests, gifts and savings. The plant assets in- 
creased $712,580. At the present time the Gardner- Webb College 
Endowment Fund is valued at $1,958,467, including an irrevocable 
trust. The physical plant is valued at $5,710,013. As of June 30, 
1968, Gardner-Webb College owed a debt of $420,000 to the First 
Union National Bank of Charlotte, North Carolina. This is being 
amortized at the rate of $5,000 per month plus interest. Gardner- 
Webb has a construction loan in the amount of $612,000. No re- 
payment schedule has been set up on this loan as of June 30, 1968. 

At the present time Gardner-Webb College needs an auditorium 
and a classroom building. Chapel services are divided into three 
sections. The present auditorium will seat only one third of the 
students. 



160 Baptist State Convention 

MARS HILL COLLEGE 

Walter R. Chambers, Chairman, Board of Trustees 
Fred B. Bentley, President 

A new spirit of optimism permeates the campus of Mars Hill 
College. This exciting note has been generated by several accom- 
plishments during the year 1967. 

Several committees and organizations within the college family 
are engaged in studying the Christian emphasis of Mars Hill College. 
It was discovered that central to our program entitled "Emphasis 
on Excellence" must be the Christian principles on which this in- 
stitution was founded and on which it has grown. Our BSU placed 
greater emphasis on its contact with and service to all of our 
students. The Christian Life Committee of the faculty and of the 
Board have held joint meetings in which plans were discussed to 
enhance the Christian environment on our campus. The administra- 
tion working through its faculty has made a renewed effort to 
recruit faculty members who are dedicated churchmen as well as 
proficient in their academic disciplines. Mars Hill College continues 
to attract approximately 75 percent of its students from the Baptist 
denomination. 

In a follow-up to anticipated goals of 1966-67 the entire con- 
stituency of Mars Hill College was pleased that their institution 
gained full accreditation by the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools, the National Association of Schools of Music, and re- 
ceived an invitation to become a member of the American As- 
sociation of Collegiate Schools of Business Assembly. 

For the third straight year Mars Hill College received recognition 
by the American Association of University Professors for the 
excellent progress made in the area of faculty salaries and fringe 
benefits. This was, of course, another factor in enabling the ad- 
ministration to attract excellent new professors. Within that same 
context Mars Hill gained the approval of the Baptist State Conven- 
tion for participation in the Title III phase of the Higher Educa- 
tion Act of 1965. This program will allow our professors to gain 
additional preparation which will lead to the doctorate. 

The Department of Political Science of the college received a 
sizable grant from the Z. Smith-Reynolds Foundation to conduct an 
experimental program in community development which will in- 
volve our faculty and students in urban and rural government. It 
is anticipated that this program will bring national recognition 
to the college. 

As a follow-up to the self-study conducted for the Southern 
Association of Colleges and Schools, our basic core program of 
studies was revised to give us an exciting experiment in the hu- 
manities and in the Department of Religion. In each program the 
college is placing greater emphasis on "Man's Search for Identity" 
in which our students can formulate a clearer valuing process 
within a Christian context. 

The Department of Physical Education devised a new rig called 



OF North Carolina 161 

the Trampoleze, which was copyrighted, written up in several na- 
tional journals, and was demonstrated by the Mars Hill College 
students and physical education teachers at the national meeting in 
New Orleans last spring. 

The Department of Biology acquired a National Science Foun- 
dation contract to conduct studies in botany, the results of which 
are being written up in national publications. 

The college has felt extremely fortunate in the formation of its 
Board of Advisors, which is composed of approximately fifty-five 
outstanding Christian professional men and women who are inter- 
ested in Mars Hill College. It will be the task of this group to 
help present the image of Christian higher education throughout 
this state and in adjoining states. 

On October 7 Mars Hill College had the formal opening of its 
new physical education complex, including the Chambers Gym- 
nasium, Harrell Swimming Pool, and the Meares Athletic Fields. 
This new $1,750,000 complex gave Mars Hill College one of the 
finest athletic facilities to be found on any college campus. 

Through a major contribution by a private donor the college, 
through its Board of Trustees, was able to let a contract on a new 
dormitory for men. This facility is scheduled for completion in 
May 1969. 

In noting these accomplishments we have touched on only a 
few of the innovative and exciting developments at Mars Hill 
College which should set it forth as a prime example of what 
Baptists can offer in Christian higher education. 

During the past year the college operated with a total enroll- 
ment of 1,324, approximately the same number as in prior years. 
Our total indebtedness at the end of the fiscal year was $425,000, 
and the plant assets increased from $6,400,000 to $6,923,000. Our 
total fund balances, including endowment and other sources, in- 
creased from $7,146,000 to $7,486,000. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE 

L. M. Massey, ChairTnan, Board of Trustees 

E. Bruce Heilman, President 

Meredith College enrollment for the 1967-68 fall term was 877, 
of which number 850 were degree candidates. They came from 
two foreign countries and 16 states plus 80 North Carolina counties. 
About 51 percent were Baptist. Fall semester enrollment for 1968- 
69, Meredith's 70th full school term, numbers 856 degree candidates 
and 34 special students. A sixth dormitory, to cost $750,000, is under 
construction and will provide spaces for 148 additional students. 

The Bachelor of Arts degree was awarded to 171 young women 
in 1968 commencement exercises, and the Bachelor of Music de- 
gree, requiring a fifth year of study, to one graduate. 

Also during commencement the college presented its first Dis- 
tinguished Alumnae Awards to Dr. Elizabeth James Dotterer, a 
physician of Sanford; Dr. Mary Lynch Johnson, Raleigh, Professor of 



162 Baptist State Convention 

English at the college and author of The History of Meredith 
College; Dr. Bernice Kelly Harris, Seaboard, North Carolina author 
and Mayflower cup winner; and Miss Mae F. Grimmer of Raleigh, 
long-time executive secretary of the Meredith College Alumnae 
Association. 

Last year's program of Inter-Institutional Cooperation between 
Meredith and North Carolina State University has grown to include 
Peace, St. Augustine's, and St. Mary's Colleges and Shaw Univer- 
sity. The consortium is known as Cooperating Raleigh Colleges 
and now has a full-time coordinator. The program provides exchange 
of facilities, students, courses, and faculty members between the 
six Raleigh-based institutions of higher education. 

The new 33,000 square-foot, $900,000 Carlyle Campbell Library 
has been completed and will be in full use for most of this academic 
year. Ground has been broken for the Weatherspoon Physical Edu- 
cation-Recreation Building. This facility, Meredith's first perma- 
nent one of its kind, will be made possible by a gift of $400, 0:0 
from the families of W. Herbert Weatherspoon and his brother, 
the late James R. Weatherspoon. 

The Board of Trustees has been increased by two members plus 
its first honorary life-time member, W. Herbert Weatherspoon. 
The year-old Board of Associates has grown to 51 members. 

Meredith sponsored a six-weeks summer Institute of Asian Studies. 
Enrollment was limited to 35 high school teachers of Asian his- 
tory. The Institute brought teachers from all sections of the United 
States to the campus. 

The summer of 1968 also marked the first faculty workshop, held 
for three days at the Baptist State Convention Building. 

The sixteenth annual School of Christian Studies was held at the 
college October 28-30. The purpose of the school is to "bring thought- 
ful ministers and laymen together in study and discussion under 
leaders who are making major, scholarly contributions to Christian 
life and thought." The 1968 leaders were Dr. Phyllis Trible, Mere- 
dith graduate and Assistant Professor of Religion at Wake Forest 
University; Dr. Arthur C. McGill, Professor of Religion at Prince- 
ton University; and Dr. Jack S. Boozer, Professor of Religion at 
Emory University. 

Meredith's 1967-68 financial audit as of June 30, 1968 lists the 
assets of the college at $5,625,262. The same audit shows Meredith's 
indebtedness to be $555,000, which amount represents a loan from 
the Housing and Home Finance Agency on Poteat Dormitory and 
the Carroll Infirmary. The debt will be amortized over the next 
34 years at an interest rate of 3 Vi percent. 

The Meredith College Advancement Program is in the first year 
of its five year project to raise $5,000,000 for capital improvements. 
Citizens of Raleigh have pledged and/or contributed $1,200,000. 
Alumnae in the Raleigh area have pledged $36,000 ($6,000 above 
their goal), and the college faculty and staff gifts have been re- 
corded at $53,000 ($13,000 more than the goal set for that group). 



OF North Carolina 163 

During the next year a state-wide opportunity for financial par- 
ticipation will be offered. 

WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY 

Leon L. Rice, Jr., President, Board of Trustees 

James Ralph Scales, President 

The 1967-68 year at Wake Forest University saw the establish- 
ment of a new major scholarship program, an art department, 
and two new institutes. It marked the completion of the univer- 
sity's 31,000 seat football stadium and ground breaking for a new 
Charles H. Babcock School of Business Administration building. 

President James Ralph Scales was inaugurated April 11. Vice 
President Hubert Humphrey was speaker for the ceremony, which 
was attended by representatives from 200 colleges and universities. 

In February the Trustees established the Guy and Clara Carswell 
Scholarship Fund in honor of the late Guy T. Carswell of Charlotte 
and his wife. Carswell left the university more than $1.8 million, 
and income from the fund will be used to attract exceptional 
student leaders. 

The Trustees also voted to establish an art department, with 
courses beginning in 1968-69. The department, which hopes to 
offer a major by 1971, has received a $140,000 grant from the 
Mary Reynolds Babcock Foundation. 

Two new institutes were established to help in areas which 
may not be connected directly with the university. The Ecumenical 
Institute is aimed at promoting understanding among various Chris- 
tian groups. The Urban Affairs Institute is intended to help the city 
of Winston-Salem solve some of its urban problems. 

The new Groves Stadium was completed during the summer, at a 
cost of $3.9 million, and was ready for the first football game of 
the 1968-69 season. 

The Charles H. Babcock School of Business Administration build- 
ing, now under construction, was made possible by two gifts of 
$500,000 each in honor of the late Charles H. Babcock, Winston- 
Salem philanthropist and benefactor of Wake Forest. It is expected 
to be completed by the fall of 1969. The gifts were made by 
Mrs. Nancy Susan Reynolds of Greenwich, Conn., and the Z. Smith 
Reynolds Foundation. 

Dean Carroll W. Weathers of the School of Law announced his 
decision to retire as dean in June, 1969. He plans to continue 
teaching until the time of his retirement in 1972. 

Dean Gaines M. Rogers of the Charles H. Babcock School of 
Business resigned in June to accept a similar position at Mis- 
sissippi State University. Dr. Jeanne Owen, professor of business 
law, has been appointed acting dean of the School. 

There have been several key administrative appointments. Dr. 
Edwin G. Wilson, formerly dean, has been named provost of the 
University. Gene T. Lucas, vice president, Oklahoma Baptist Uni- 
versity, has become the new vice president for business and finance. 



164 Baptist State Convention 

Dr. Thomas E. Mullen, an associate professor of history, is the 
new dean of the College. And John G. Williard has been promoted 
from acting treasurer to treasurer. 

Enrollment this year is 3,177, a new high. This includes 2,537 
students in the College of Arts and Sciences and School of Business 
Administration, 227 in the School of Medicine, 187 in the School of 
Law, and 226 in the Graduate School. 

The university has adopted a record budget for the 1968-69 
fiscal year of $16,810,508. This represents an increase of $1,727,990 
over the previous year. The School of Medicine's portion of the 
budget is $7,913,305. 

Following is an analysis of the University's outstanding loans as 
of June 30, 1968: 



Date 


Original 
Amount 


Interest 
Payable 


Purpose 


Dates of 

Maturity 


Security Principal 
Pledged Balance 


3-1-55 
10-1-58 


$3,000,000 
400,000 


3^4% 

4 Vz % 


Construction 

of Dorms 
Apartments 


10-1-75 
3-1-78 


Dormitories $1,275,000 
Stud. Apts. 200,000 


6-30-68 


1,000,000 


6% 


Stadium 


1988 


i$l,475,000 
Stadium 1,000,000 

$2,475,000 



^$1,475,000 to John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Company 

WINGATE COLLEGE 

E. D. Gaskins, President of the Board of Trustees 

BuDD E. Smith, President 

For the year 1967-68 the enrollment of Wingate College was 1,569. 
These students came from twenty different states and six foreign 
countries. More than fifty per cent of the students belong to Baptist 
churches, and others are divided between more than twenty-five 
religious denominations. There are ninety faculty members, and 
these represent study in more than one hundred graduate schools in 
America and foreign countries. 

The budget for 1968-69 is $2,529,000. During the fiscal year of 
1967-68 the college completed construction of a new fine arts 
center and a new dormitory for men costing $1,490,000. All 
of this expenditure is completely debt free, and the value of the 
campus is now at approximately nine and one-half million dollars. 
Listed below will be shown the total indebtedness of the school: 



Principal 
Balance 


Date 


Interest 
Rate 


Purpose 


Maturity 


Security 


$ 47,393 
405,315 


11-1-56 
7-1-64 


2%% 
6% 


Girls' Housing 
Dining Hall 
Dormitories 


11-1-76 
7-1-74 


Dormitory 
Dining Hall 
Dormitories 



The average compensation for teachers is $8,640 for a nine- 
months basis, and including fringe benefits the total compensation 
for teachers is $9,200. The fringe benefits include hospitalization, 
insurance, retirement, social security, tuition payments for graduate 
study, fellowships, moving expenses, free tuition for children of 
employees, and travel expense to professional meetings. 

Wingate College Library has now more than 41,000 volumes and 



OF North Carolina 165 

is considered one of the outstanding junior college libraries of the 
country. Concentration has been placed on a collection that will be 
used for the first two years of college in basically a liberal arts curri- 
culum. The library budget for 1968-69 is $75,000, and more than 
4,000 volumes will be added. The entire system has been changed 
from the Dewey Decimal System to the Library of Congress. Three 
full-time professional librarians, a library clerk, and twenty stu- 
dents carry on an effective program for all students and faculty 
members. 

Under construction now is a nine-hole golf course as a part of the 
physical education plant, and plans for a textile-engineering build- 
ing and a dormitory for young men will be begun during the year. 

Wingate Trustees are still planning to maintain an enrollment of 
not more than 1,600 students and will strive diligently to be an out- 
standing private, two-year college serving young people for two 
years and enabling them to go wherever they choose for senior 
college work. It is recognized that Wingate will become primarily a 
resident college because of the influence of community colleges on 
every side. The threat to the life of Wingate by these institutions 
is keenly felt in the loss of commuting students from the surrounding 
area. The number of commuting students has dropped from ap- 
proximately 400 to less than 300 in a short period of time. In May 
1968, 590 young people were graduated and practically all of these 
have been accepted into senior colleges and have moved without loss 
of credits. Wingate is proud of the record, and she will continue to 
strive in the area of excellence for the young people. 

At the present time there are approximately 200 employees of the 
college, and each is keenly aware of the relationship between the 
Convention and the college. This relationship is carefully explained 
to every new student, and it is the belief that everyone is cooperating 
fully in the promotion of the Cooperative Program and the total 
Convention program. We are deeply grateful to each and every 
Baptist in North Carolina for the encouragement and for an invest- 
ment in our program of Christian Higher Education. Our philosophy 
is, "An investment in a young person is an investment in eternity." 

G. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN SOCIAL SERVICES 

1. Baptist Children's Homes of North Carolina, Incorporated 

Carroll C. Wall, Jr., Chairman, Board of Trustees 
W. R. Wagoner, President 

Across eighty-four years the Baptist Children's Homes of North 
Carolina, Incorporated, has developed a variety of quality services 
to meet the needs of children and to strengthen family life. The 
purpose of this agency is the care of neglected and dependent chil- 
dren; emotionally disturbed children; and the rendering of related 
services to their relatives. The agency is also dedicated to working 
with other agencies, institutions and programs in an effort to 
strengthen wholesome Christian family life throughout the State. 



166 Baptist State Convention 

The broad purposes of the agency embrace services directed to- 
Avard the preservation, conservation and rehabilitation of families, 
hopefully to avoid the necessity for placement of children away 
from their own homes. Counseling services by skilled case work 
personnel are a vital part of the purposes of this agency aimed at 
the prevention of family disintegration. A conscientious effort has 
been made during the past year to provide assistance to people 
needing the services which are provided by the Children's Homes, 
through careful planning and care. New, different and more effec- 
tive ways of meeting the needs of people are constantly being sought 
and explored. 

Five buildings were completed, occupied and dedicated during 
the past year. These consisted of two family style cottages and two 
staff residences at Kennedy Home and one family style cottage at 
Mills Home. Two additional cottages are planned for construction 
at Mills Home during the next year. As has been true of all buildings 
at the Children's Homes, these have been and are being made possi- 
ble by bequests through estate planning by friends of neglected and 
dependent children. 

A regional case work center has been opened in Fayetteville, more 
adequately to serve the needs of people in that area of the State. 
Case work services are provided Odum Home at Pembroke from the 
Fayetteville office. Likewise, well trained social workers staff cen- 
ters in Asheville, Charlotte, Thomasville, Chapel Hill, Raleigh and 
Kinston. Their services are available to those who need the kind of 
help which is afforded by the Children's Homes. 

Encouraging progress is being made in the capital funds campaign 
to build a home for children in Western North Carolina, to be located 
in Haywood County between Waynesville and Clyde. It is hoped that 
preparation of the sight can begin in early 1969 with construction of 
buildings to follow as money becomes available. The Western Home, 
in addition to providing group care, will strengthen all types of ser- 
vices now being provided children and their families in the Western 
area. Enough children are in care at Mills Home to fill the Western 
Home upon completion. 

Through the giving of North Carolina Baptists and other friends 
more than 1,300 children were assisted in some type service during 
the past year. All associated with the Homes are deeply grateful for 
every type of support. Co-operative Program income through the 
churches is increasingly important. Last year's Thanksgiving offer- 
ing was the largest ever — slightly in excess of $325,000. Special 
gifts, bequests through wills and estate planning provide much 
needed income and wonderful opportunities to invest in the lives of 
children and young people. 

2. North Carolina Baptist Homes for the Aging 

William A. Poole, Superintendent 

The past year in your Baptist Homes for the Aging has been one 
of the most eventful in the history of the Homes. Of primary 



OF North Carolina 167 

significance was the opening of the Yanceyville Home on Novem- 
ber 1, 1967, and dedicatory services on April 25, 1968, with Gover- 
nor Dan K. Moore as the principal speaker, and with Dr. W. Perry 
Crouch offering the Prayer of Dedication. 

When the Yanceyville Home, accommodating 31 residents, is filled 
to capacity, the number living in all of our Homes will reach 200. 
Residents at Yanceyville, Resthaven, the Albemarle Home, the 
Hayes Home, the Hamilton Home, and the Infirmary constitute a 
large and ever-growing family of elderly people who receive 
compassionate and tender care. 

The waiting list for admission to one of our five Homes con- 
tinues to grow, but has been revised and is a bit more realistic than 
ever before. The opening of the Yanceyville Home has relieved 
the pressure greatly on this waiting list, and persons are en- 
couraged to make application from the various sections of our great 
State. 

Baptists of North Carolina can be grateful for their record in 
ministering to the residents in their five Homes for the Aging. 
Recent reports reveal that our Baptist Homes for the Aging are 
giving more financial assistance to their needy aging than any 
other denominational Home in North Carolina. About 85 per cent 
of the residents ministered unto receive assistance through love 
gifts of North Carolina Baptists. These love gifts from our Baptist 
churches come from two main sources: (1) The Special Day Offer- 
ing, received on the 3rd Sunday of February each year, from 
which the Homes derive 22 Vz percent of their total support; (2) 
The Cooperative Program from which we receive 12 ¥2 percent 
of total income. Gifts for 1967 through these two sources were at 
an all time high and amounted to around $200,000.00. The 1968 
Special Day Offering, at this time, is reflecting an encouraging 
increase. Unless these two vital sources of income are increased 
considerably, your Baptist Homes cannot be maintained, either on 
the basis of quality of care, or quantity. 

More than in any previous years the ministry of the Homes has 
been extended beyond the day to day care of the residents to our 
local churches and communities. Experiences have been shared in 
more than one Association, in World Missions Conferences, Family 
Life Conferences, High School classes in Family Living, etc. 

Life among the residents in the Homes is most interesting, and 
if one wonders about activity among those whose average age is 80, 
let him come and see. Let everyone who is contributing to this 
great area of human need be grateful to the Lord to be a part of a 
great denomination that has had the vision to plan for the aging, 
and is moving forward in meeting the needs of this very deserving 
group. 

3. North Carolina Baptist Hospitals, Inc. 
Carter M. Preslar, Chairman, Board of Trustees 
Reid T. Holmes, President and Chief Executive Officer 

This year has been another one of full service to the thousands 
of bed patients and out-patient clinic patients from all parts of our 



168 Baptist State Convention 

State. We continue to act as a referral facility for physicians "who 
have patients with complicated diseases and who cannot be treated 
in local hospitals because they may lack advanced facilities needed 
or trained specialists in certain obscure diseases. Our close affilia- 
tion as the teaching hospital for the Bowman Gray School of 
Medicine makes available to such people a Medical Center for 
this ministry. 

Nationally, teaching hospitals and Medical Schools are in ex- 
treme financial difficulties. This has been brought about by rising 
costs for trained personnel, equipment and supplies in the health 
field. There are great shortages of personnel in some of the dis- 
ciplines. The hospital has been experiencing deficits over the past 
three years. The Board of Trustees, through its finance committee, 
is taking steps to rectify this situation. It may lead to a reduction 
in beds set aside for service patients, requirements for payment 
in advance, or certification by Welfare or other agencies in ad- 
vance. These same criteria will also need to be applied to out- 
patient visits. Medical emergency cases are always seen. 

We will need the continuing help from our churches in the 
Mother's Day Offering. It needs to be greatly enlarged just to 
keep up with cost increases in the health field. We are grateful 
for the response to the annual Mother's Day Appeal for the sick 
poor who are always with us. We consider it a privilege to work 
in your behalf. 

We are pleased to report that the new power plant will be in 
operation in late 1968, and the new paramedical school will be 
finished in early 1969. Bids are expected to be received on the new 
16 story patient tower in early 1969 also. The Medical School 
addition is well along the way and will make possible a significant 
increase in Medical Student classes. 

The joint Medical School — Hospital Development Program is 
continuing under the leadership of Mr. John F. Watlington, Jr., 
President of Wachovia Bank and Trust Company. We are grateful 
to him and other members of the Board of Visitors of the Medical 
School who have taken responsibility for this task. 

IV. REPORT OF DIRECTORS OF BIBLICAL RECORDER 

The directors of the Biblical Recorder, Inc., are pleased to present 
the following report to the Baptist State Convention of North Caro- 
lina for the year ended September 30, 1968. 

Circulation Statement as of September 30, 1968 

Individual subscriptions @ $3.00 1,162 

Club subscriptions @ $2.50 19,863 

Every-Family subscriptions @ $2.00 62,075 

Pastors, associational and N. C. missionaries, state sectys 3,281 

Students, hospitals, libraries, YM & YWCA's._ 624 

Complimentaries (exchange and advertising, misc.) 566 

Total Circulation 87,571 



OF North Carolina 169 

The following statements were taken from the auditor's report 
for the year ended September 30, 1968. 

Income: 

From Circulation: 

Other Than BSC $173,974.64 

BSC: Every Family $28,800.00 

Pastors, Libraries, etc... 5,400.00 34,200.00 

Special Allocation from BSC 9,000.00 

From Advertising : 

Other than BSC 31,041.12 

BSC Publicity 10,300.00 

Misc. Income 3,082.02 



Total Income $261,597.78 

Expenses: 

Salaries $ 62,090.12 

Addressograph-Multi 1,842.05 

Advertising Dept. — Engraving Expense.. 4,473.25 

Advertising Dept. — Camera Supplies 661.13 

Insurance 236.45 

Employees' Group Insurance 1,686.79 

Ministers' and Church Employees' 

Retirement 4,444.05 

FICA Tax 2,042.22 

Office Expense 1,363.79 

Printing Contract 145,922.01 

Postage 9,834.72 

Rent Allowance — Cir. and Promotion 

Assoc 1,800.00 

Rent— Office 4,785.00 

Telephone 1,500.84 

Travel 5,883.17 

Car Expense — Editor 1,119.64 

Depreciation of Fixed Assets 3,066.05 

Misc. Expense 785.54 

Pictures and Articles Purchased 388.00 

Subscriptions Promotional Expense 1,793.68 

Religious News Service 360.00 

Dues and Subscriptions 291.83 

Audit Expense 361.10 

Freight Expense 64.88 

Writing of Sunday School Lessons 580.71 

Office Machine Maintenance 994.57 

Sales Tax 3,114.86 

Cleaning Offices 420.00 

Religious News Scope — Radio Program.. 120.00 

Total Expense $262,026.45 

NET LOSS FOR THE YEAR __ _ $ 428.67 



170 Baptist State Convention 

Highlights of the Year 

The Recorder's 135th year was not a spectacular one but rather a 
year in which its influence was evident in a number of areas. Here 
are a few : 

— Last January the Recorder suggested a special Sunday in the 
churches devoted to highway safety and Governor Dan K. Moore 
accepted the idea, naming Billy Graham as chairman. The highway 
toll in July was the lowest in four years, at least some evidence that 
the June 29 observance in the churches was effective. 

— Another editorial in the Recorder asked Evangelist Billy Gra- 
ham to think twice before trying to establish a new college or uni- 
versity. Mr. Graham told reporters at the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion in Houston that this editorial was a chief factor in his decision 
not to establish such a school. 

— Editorials in the Recorder last spring pleaded for Southern 
Baptists to face up to their responsibilities in the complex social 
issues of our day, these editorials being sent to members of the 
Southern Baptist Convention Executive Committee. The Executive 
Committee's support led to the eventual adoption of the Crisis 
Statement at Houston by an overwhelming 73 per cent to 27 per cent 
vote. 
It was an unusual year in some respects: 

— Nasty, abusive letters, most of them anonymous, were more 
numerous than usual. 

— In contrast, the letters of commendation poured in as never 
before. 

— It was a constant struggle to keep expenses in line with in- 
come, but fortunately, the deficit was only $428.67. 

— Because of a continued financial squeeze, complimentary sub- 
scriptions to Sunday school superintendents were discontinued but 
more than two-thirds of them elected to continue the Recorder on a 
paid basis. Even with this loss, circulation has more than held its own 
at 87,571. 

C. W. Bazemore, associate in circulation and promotion, will have 
reached retirement age by the end of 1968. He has been a loyal, 
hard-working member of the Recorder staff. The directors and edi- 
tor are deeply appreciative of the contribution he has made to the 
Recorder in the past 18 years. 

V. REPORT OF THE NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST 
FOUNDATION, INC. 

Gordon Maddrey, Executive Secretary 

According to the report of our fiscal agent. The North Carolina 
Baptist Foundation, Inc. had income producing assets amounting to 
$537,546.71 as of June 30, 1968. The non-producing assets as of 
the same date are approximately $500,000.00. This makes a total 
of $1,037,546.71 as of June 8, 1968. Our income producing assets 
fluctuate slightly from time to time. This is accounted for in the 



OF North Carolina 171 

withdrawal of funds periodically to complete the Homes for the 
Aging at Yanceyville. From an actual dollars and cents accounting, 
the Foundation is gradually increasing each year. There have 
been no large investments through the Foundation, as we usually 
evaluate investments. There has been a steady increase in the use 
of facilities of the Foundation by a large number of our people. 
One of the major purposes of the Foundation is that it shall serve 
every Baptist and I believe that aim is being accomplished as a 
larger number of our people are finding it desirable to use its 
services. 

During the past year, more and more of our churches are making 
efforts to inform their members of the importance of making a 
will. During the month of January each year special emphasis is 
being placed on the necessity, desirability, and proper planning in- 
herent in making one's will. As has been said so many times 
during the past year, either you make your will as you specifi- 
cally desire it or the State of North Carolina will make one for 
you. The statute law determines the manner in which your estate 
will be disposed of unless you have made your will to conform 
to your particular wishes. 

We would again call your attention to the films we have for your 
usage by requesting the same from the Program Services Office. 
There are two 16mm sound films "Treasures in Heaven" and 
"God's Will Through Yours," plus two 35mm film strips "Genera- 
tions to Come" and "Pastor, Do You Have a Will?" We hope you 
w^ill have an occasion to use these films. 



VI. REPORT ON CONVENTION COMMITTEES 

A. COMMITTEE ON MEMORIALS 

E. L. Spivey, Chairman 

True to our custom, we pause at this time to pay our tribute of 
love and respect to the memories of our fellow-pastors who have 
fallen asleep since the last meeting of this Convention. They nobly 
filled their places of service in the vineyard of our Lord and 
were instrumental, in God's hands, in leading hundreds to accept 
our Lord as their Master and Saviour. While on this earth, they 
enjoyed a portion of their heavenly inheritance and led multitudes 
to a foretaste of heaven. Both heaven and earth felt the power 
of their ministry. Now they have entered into their eternal in- 
heritance and the joy and rapture of heaven are theirs to the full. 
We offer to their families and to the many people whom they 
served, both our condolence and congratulations. The work they 
did will continue until the end of the end. 

These men of God sowed good seed in this and other states. 
Those who followed after them are reaping, and will continue to 
reap in the fields where they sowed their good seed. Our churches, 
our denomination, and the communities in which they served are 
stronger because they lived in the midst of them, preaching the 



172 Baptist State Convention 

riches of heavenly grace. We are firmer in the faith because of 
their dedication and heaven is richer because of their home-going. 
We thank God for every remembrance of our brothers in Christ 
and pray that more of our young people will answer the call of 
God to follow in their train. Now, more than ever before, this 
confused and embittered world needs the Gospel our departed 
brothers proclaimed — the knowledge of Jesus Christ as Redeemer 
and Lord. 

B. THE CHRISTIAN LIFE COMMITTEE 

George J. Griffin, Chairman 

The Christian Life Committee presents its report in three stages: 

I. After considering the tentative recommendations of the joint 
committee to establish a Christian Life Division of the Baptist 
State Convention, the Christian Life Committee unanimously ap- 
proved the proposal. This means that instead of continuing with 
the present structure of three committees — The Christian Life, 
The Public Affairs, and The Christian Action Committees, there 
would be the one Division which would undertake to incorporate 
and implement the functions of all these Committees. 

II. The Statement of The Southern Baptist Convention, concern- 
ing "Crisis in the Nation," which was approved by the majority 
of the messengers at the Houston Convention was fully accepted 
by the Christian Life Committee and recommended for all churches 
and individuals in our state. The Statement is as follows: 

We Face a Crisis 

Our nation is enveloped in a social and cultural revolution. We 
are shocked by the potential for anarchy in a land dedicated to 
demiocracy and freedom. There are ominous sounds of hate and 
violence among men and of unbelief and rebellion toward God. 
These compel Christians to face the social situation and to examine 
themselves under the judgment of God. 

We are an affluent society, abounding in wealth and luxury. 
Yet far too many of our people suffer from poverty. Many are 
hurt by circumstances from which they find it most difficult to 
escape, injustice which they find most difficult to correct or heart- 
less exploitation which they find most difficult to resist. Many 
live in slum housing or ghettos of race or poverty or ignorance 
or bitterness that often generate both despair and defiance. 

We are a nation that declares the sovereignty of law and the 
necessity of civil order. Yet, we have had riots and have tolerated 
conditions that breed riots, spread violence, foster disrespect for 
the law and undermine the democratic process. 

We are a nation that declares the equality and rights of persons 
irrespective of race. Yet, as a nation, we have allowed cultural 
patterns to persist that have deprived millions of black Americans 
and other racial groups as well, of equality of recognition and 



OF North Carolina 173 

opportunity in the areas of education, employment, citizenship, 
housing and worship. Worse still, as a nation, we have condoned 
prejudices that have damaged the personhood of blacks and whites 
alike. We have seen a climate of racism and reactionism develop 
resulting in hostility, injustice, suspicion, faction, strife and alarm- 
ing potential for bitterness, division, destruction and death. 

We Review Our Efforts 

In the face of national shortcomings, we must nevertheless ex- 
press appreciation for men of good will of all races and classes 
who have worked tirelessly and faithfully to create a Christian 
climate in our nation. 

From the beginning of the Southern Baptist Convention and in- 
deed in organized Baptist life, we have affirmed God's love for 
all men of all continents and colors, of all regions and races. We 
have continued to proclaim that the death of Jesus on Calvary's 
Cross is the instrument of God's miraculous redemption for every 
individual. 

Inadequately but sincerely, we have sought in our nation and 
around the world both to proclaim the gospel to the lost and to 
minister to human need in Christ's name. Individually and col- 
lectively, we are trying to serve, but we have yet to use our 
full resources to proclaim the gospel whereby all things are made 
new in Christ. 

We Voice Our Confession 

"If my people, which are called by my name, shall humble 
themselves, and pray, and seek my face, and turn from their 
wicked ways; then will I hear from heaven and will forgive 
their sin, and will heal their land" ( 2 Chron. 7:14). 

The current crisis arouses the Christian conscience. Judgment 
begins at the house of God. Christians are inescapably involved 
in the life of the nation. Along with all other citizens we recognize 
our share of responsibility for creating in our land conditions in 
which justice, order and righteousness can prevail. May God for- 
give us wherein we have failed him and our fellowman. 

As Southern Baptists, representative of one of the largest bodies 
of Christians in our nation and claiming special ties of spiritual 
unity with the large conventions of Negro Baptists in our land, we 
have come far short of our privilege in Christian brotherhood. 

Humbling ourselves before God, we implore him to create in us 
a right spirit of repentance and to make us instruments of his 
redemption, his righteousness, his peace and his love toward all men. 



We Declare Our Commitment 

The Christ we serve, the opportunity we face and the crisis we 
confront compel us to action. We therefore declare our commit- 



174 Baptist State Convention 

ment, believing this to be right in the sight of God and our duty 
under the lordship of Christ. 

We will respect every individual as a person possessing inherent 
dignity and worth growing out of his creation in the image of God. 

We will strive to obtain and secure for every person equality of 
human and legal rights. We will undertake to secure opportunities 
in matters of citizenship, public services, education, employment 
and personal habitation that every man achieve his highest po- 
tential as a person. 

We will accept and exercise our civic responsibility as Christians 
to defend people against injustice. We will strive to insure for all 
persons the full opportunity for achievement according to the en- 
dowments given by God. 

We will refuse to be a party to any movement that fosters racism 
or violence or mob action. 

We personally will accept every Christian as a brother beloved 
in the Lord and welcome to the fellowship of faith and worship 
every person, irrespective of race or class. 

We will strive by personal initiative and every appropriate 
means of communication to bridge divisive barriers, to work for 
reconciliation and to open channels of fellowship and cooperation. 

We will strive to become well informed about public issues,, 
social ills and divisive movements that are damaging to human 
relationships. We will strive to resist prejudice and to combat 
forces that breed distrust and hostility. 

We will recognize our involvement with other Christians and 
with all others of good will in the obligation to work for right- 
eousness in public life and justice for all persons. We will strive to 
promote Christian brotherhood as a witness to the gospel of Christ. 



We Make An Appeal 

Our nation is at the crossroads. We must decide whether we shall 
be united in good will, freedom and justice under God to serve 
mankind or be destroyed by covetousness, passion, hate and strife. 

We urge all leaders and supporters of minority groups to en- 
courage their followers to exercise Christian concern and respect 
for the person and property of others and to manifest the respon- 
sible action commensurate with individual dignity and Christian 
citizenship. 

We appeal to our fellow Southern Baptists to join us in self- 
examination under the Spirit of God and to accept the present 
crisis as a challenge from God to strive for reconciliation by love. 

We appeal to our fellow Southern Baptists to engage in Christian 
ventures in human relationships, and to take courageous actions 
for justice and peace. 

We believe that a vigorous Christian response to this national 
crisis is imperative for an effective witness on our part at home 
and abroad. 

Words will not suffice. The time has come for action. Our hope 



OF North Carolina 175 

for healing and renewal is in the redemption of the whole of life. 
Let us call men to faith in Christ. Let us dare to accept the full 
demands of the love and lordship of Christ in human relationships 
and urgent ministry. Let us be identified with Christ in the re- 
proach and suffering of the cross. 

We therefore recommend to the messengers of the Southern 
Baptist Convention that : 

1. We approve this statement on the national crisis. 

2. We rededicate ourselves to the proclamation of the gospel 
which includes redemption of the individual and his involve- 
ment in the social issues of our day. 

3. We request the Home Mission Board to take the leadership in 
working with the Convention agencies concerned with the 
problems related to this crisis in the most effective manner 
possible in keeping with their program assignments. 

4. We call upon individuals, the churches, the associations and 
the state conventions to join the Southern Baptist Convention 
in a renewal of Christian effort to meet the national crisis. 

III. In the light of this statement and in an attempt to imple- 
ment it, The Christian Life Committee makes the following specific 
suggestions and we recommend : 

1. That representatives of the Baptist State Convention extend 
an invitation to representatives of the General Baptist Con- 
vention to explore ways and means of mutually coordinating, 
extending, and where feasible combining student ministries 
affecting the constituency of both Conventions. 

2. That the two Conventions explore ways and means of co- 
operative involvement in inner city ministries and special 
evangelistic endeavors. The Committee strongly suggests that 
great care be exercised in making certain that representatives 
of the General Baptist Convention be involved at all levels of 
planning as related to these proposals, especially in the initial 
stages of discussion. 

3. That our Baptist Convention be encouraged to employ addi- 
tional non- whites in secretarial, business office and other po- 
sitions where feasible and as openings occur. 

4. That all institutions affiliated with the Baptist State Conven- 
tion be encouraged to practice an equal employment policy. 

5. That local Churches be encouraged to consider the Federal 
Government minimum wage requirements as the minimum 
pay scales for janitorial and custodial services personnel. 

6. That individuals and local churches explore ways and means 
of becoming actively involved in attempts to alleviate the sub- 
standard housing of large segments of our population. Specifi- 
cally, we recommend that the State Convention and local 
churches explore the possibility of allocating funds and parti- 
cipating in projects designed to provide low-cost housing 
for low-income persons. 

12 



176 Baptist State Convention 

7. That North Carolina Baptists be encouraged to give support 
to all efforts seeking fair employment practices in all sections 
of business and industry, including retail merchants. 

Respectfully submitted 

Harold Anderson, Gordon Conklin, 

Robert Harrell, James F. Heaton, 

Ray Hodge, Broaddus E. Jones, Jr. 

Warren E. Kerr, Ernest Klutz, 

Elroy Lamb, Roberts C. Lasater, 

John W. Lucas, Frank Moran, 

Robert Seymour, Wilton F. Walker, Jr. 

and George J. Griffin, Chairman. 



C. REPORT OF TRUSTEE ORIENTATION COMMITTEE 

BuDD E. Smith, Chairman 

We understand that the purpose of our committee is to provide 
for the orienting and instructing of all trustees as to their duties, 
responsibilities, prerogatives, and relationships to the institutions, 
to the Convention, and to any agencies. 

In seeking to carry out this purpose the committee has met 
and planned a program of trustee orientation to be held at the 
Jack Tar Hotel in Durham, North Carolina on January 3-4, 1969. 
The program will be on the theme, "The Trustee and Christian 
Behavior in Our Time." The speakers for the program will in- 
clude Dr. Claud Bowen speaking on "The Trustee and Christian Be- 
havior in our Time"; Dr. Gordon Blackwell who will be speaking 
on "Student Behavior on College Campuses"; Dr. Clarence Patrick 
of Wake Forest University who will speak on "Observations of 
Behavior in our Society"; Dr. W. Perry Crouch on "The Work of 
our Convention"; Dr. Norman Wiggins, president of Campbell Col- 
lege, on "Legal Aspects of Institutional Trusteeship"; Dr. Foy 
Valentine on "Christian Behavior in the Field of Social Service"; 
and Dr. Willis Bennett on "The Trustee's Role in Meeting the 
Problems of Human Behavior." 

Other program personalities will include The Reverend R. F. 
Smith, Dr. Ben Fisher, The Reverend John Stone, The Reverend 
William H. Puckett, The Reverend Gilmer Cross, The Reverend 
William A. Poole, Dr. W. R. Wagoner, and the Meredith College 
Girls' Ensemble. 

The committee sincerely urges institutions and agencies to see 
that all trustees attend this meeting. 

Respectfully submitted 

A. R. BuRKOT Robert Walker 

Leonard Lowe Ralph Scales 

Ronald E. Wall William H. Puckett, Jr. 

Gilmer Cross Beamer Barnes 

Budd E. Smith, Chairman 



OF North Carolina 177 

D. REPORT OF HISTORICAL COMMITTEE 

Henry S. Stroupe, Chairman 

In April 1968, Mr. John R. Woodard, Director of the Baptist 
Historical Collection, was called to active duty in the United 
States Army. For some years he has been a member of the 312th 
Evacuation Hospital Company, which is composed largely of phy- 
sicians and supporting staff from the Winston-Salem area. The 
company was mobilized at Fort Benning, Georgia, on May 13, 
1968, for an indefinite period of time. Mr. Woodard's present ad- 
dress is : 

Captain John R. Woodard 

05331008 

2nd EVAC. Hosp. 

Ft. Benning, Georgia 

As soon as he learned that he would be called to active duty, 
Mr. Woodard requested a leave of absence from his position in 
the Baptist Collection. The leave was granted and a search for a 
temporary replacement launched at once. It is a pleasure to report 
that Dr. Merrill G. Berthrong, Director of the Wake Forest Uni- 
versity Libraries, was able to secure the services of Mrs. Jeanette 
Smith as Acting Director of the Baptist Historical Collection. 
Mrs. Smith is a professional librarian with strong interest in Baptist 
historical materials. She will be able to maintain the Collection ef- 
fectively during the absence of the regular director. 

Specifically, under the general supervision of Dr. Berthrong and 
with the help of the Collection's secretary, Mrs. Smith will continue 
to collect Baptist historical materials and make them available to 
researchers. There are definite plans for resuming work on the 
unfinished index to the Biblical Recorder, making the books on 
the shelves more accessible, installing a microfilm reader and a 
file for the microfilm related to the Collection, expanding the files 
on North Carolina ministers, and revising the card catalog. All 
current book catalogs which might contain items relating to North 
Carolina Baptist history will be examined. 

During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1968, 370 items were 
added to the Collection. These included biographical sketches, 
church records, minutes of various Baptist bodies, church histories, 
photographs, one private collection, and more than two hundred 
books. The committee is happy to report that despite unexpected 
difficulties, the Collection is still receiving proper attention and is 
open for public use. 

Among the items received were the following recent publications 
in the field of North Carolina Baptist History: 

Jeter Laurence Bryson, The Lovely Lady of Catawba County: A His- 
tory of the First Baptist Church, Newton, N. C. 
David O. Dyer, Upstream: A History of Clemmons Baptist Church, 

1866-1966. 
Gorman Baptist Church, The Fiftieth Anniversary Annual, 1916-1966. 



178 Baptist State Convention 

Frances Haywood, The History of Emerywood Baptist Church, 1956- 

1966. 
Maloy A. Huggins, History of North Carolina Baptists, 1727-1932. 
Alvin A. Walker, Maiden Footprints in Baptist Sands: Diamond An- 
niversary History of the First Baptist Church, Maiden, N. C. 
Ellen B. Watson, A History of the Bethel Baptist Association. 

Researchers find manuscript church records both old and current 
to be among the most useful of all sources of historical information. 
Of special significance among the records added last year were those 
of Eaton's Baptist Church for the period 1772-1902. Other records in- 
clude Cedar Fork Meeting House, 1848; Corinth Baptist Church, 1919; 
Elizabethtown Baptist Church, 1903-1926; Elm Grove, 1846-1881; 
Enon Baptist Church, 1871, 1912; Ephesus Church, 1835-1919; Farm- 
ington, 1883-1884; Flat Rock Church, Franklin County, 1919-1929; 
Flat Rock Church, Yadkin County, 1895-1917; and Gardner's Baptist 
Church, 1844-1931. 

By calling attention to these specific items, your historical com- 
mittee seeks to encourage more writing by living historians and 
greater effort on the part of all interested persons in the preserva- 
tion of the sources which future authors must have. 

Garland Allen 

Henry B. Anderson 

John L. Bell, Jr. 

Allen Burris 

Leslie Campbell 

Oscar Creech, Sr. 

M. A. Huggins 

Perry Langston 

L. A. Peacock 

David L. Smiley 

Henry S. Stroupe, Chairman 

Evelyn Underwood 

E. PUBLIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE 

The Public Affairs Committee has no study report for the Book of 
Advanced Reports. At the first meeting of this committee. May 2, 
1968, those present looked with favor upon the proposal to merge 
this committee with two others in forming the Council on Christian 
Life and Public Affairs as a division of our Baptist State Program. It 
is for this reason that the committee has not sought to bring a report. 

F. REPORT OF COMMITTEE OF 20 

Your Committee of 20 has made an earnest attempt to comply with 
the recommendations accompanying its election. 

Our assignment was "to study the present serious problems facing 
our Baptist colleges, such as their financial needs, capital improve- 
ments and operation, their problems of maintaining top level edu- 
cational facilities and faculties, future cooperation with the state 



OF North Carolina 179 

and federal government and future relationship with the Baptist 
State Convention." 

A further request was made: "That this committee be requested to 
confer with the leadership of our Convention, with the leadership of 
our Baptist colleges, and with any other source that will help with 
the solution to the problems of our colleges and the Convention." 

We were asked to publish our report one month prior to the meet- 
ing of this Convention. 

The significance of our assignment was clearly seen in our first 
meeting. There was unanimous agreement that we should issue 
invitation to an open meeting to any interested member of our 
Convention, that we should meet with the college presidents; and, 
that we should divide the responsibility among several sub- 
committees. All of this has been done. We believe we have pro- 
gressed toward completion of our assignment; but, it is only a 
beginning. It is hoped that within another year our assignment 
would be completed within the capabilities of our committee. We 
therefore respectfully request that this committee be continued for 
another year. Further, we would ask that we be permitted to publish 
our report at least one month prior to the annual Convention, No- 
vember 10-12, 1969. 



VII. REPORT OF TRUSTEES OF CONVENTION 

Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, 
Incorporated, is the Convention's corporation and body corporate, 
and it is the holder of title and conduit of the Convention's property. 
The corporation's sole purpose is to serve the Convention, and it 
acts only under and according to instructions from the Convention, 
its General Board or its Executive Committee, or by authority 
granted in Article VII of the Constitution of the Convention. 

The corporation's actions include the execution of deeds of con- 
veyance, deeds of trust, contracts and other instruments. This 
corporation's actions during 1968 include: 

1. Executed insurance contract and certified values of all property 
held by the Trustees of the Convention. 

2. Approved surety bond on General Board employees and the 
General Secretary-Treasurer in the amount of $10,000 each with 
excess coverage of $90,000 for the General Secretary-Treasurer, 
$90,000 for the Comptroller-Business Manager, $15,000 for the 
Manager of the North Carolina Baptist Assembly, and $15,000 for 
the Director of Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute and Camp. 

3. Executed three deeds of conveyance of the Rachel Hatch prop- 
erty in Duplin County which the Convention received under the 
terms of Miss Hatch's will. 

4. Executed contract for the construction of an administration 
building at the Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute. 

5. Filed two claims for fire losses at the North Carolina Baptist 
Assembly. 



180 Baptist State Convention 

6. Accepted title to two tracts of land at Camp CaRAway consist- 
ing of approximately 20 acres for further development of the 
State W.M.U. Camp. 

7. Executed Deed of Trust against tract of land acquired for the 
State W.M.U. Camp near Asheboro. 

Respectfully submitted, 
TRUSTEES OF THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 
OF NORTH CAROLINA, INCORPORATED 
R. L. McMillan, President 
T. Lacy Williams, Secretary 



OF North Carolina 



181 



In m^mnnam 



Abernathy, J. M., Catawba 

Ashley, R. C, Warrensville 

Austin, Don, Greensboro 

Bennett, J. C, Norwood 

Blythe, Ernest, Hendersonville 

Brady, H. V., Greensboro 

Bryant, K. E., Ahoskie 

Buckner, J. J., Spruce Pine 

Clark, Everett, Marshall 

Coley, John L., Raleigh 

Corland, Frank, Brevard 

Corn, Riley, Asheville 

Curry, Willie, Brier Creek Asso- 
ciation 

Day, James S., Ridgecrest 

Dean, Dock, Sylva 

Dills, Glenn, Topton 

Downs, Posey E., Charlotte 

Edwards, Ransom, Asheville 

Gainey, Rotha, Leland 

Gardner, E. Norfleet, Henderson 

Grice, J. B. Asheville 

Griffin, Luke, Alexander 

Hicks, A. M., Sr., Lewisville 

Hipps, J. B., Wake Forest 

Hoffman, J. E., Lawndale 

Hudson, Raymond L., Henrietta 

Inman, Howard, Mt. Airy 

Jacobs, L. W., Pembroke 



Jenkins, Harlon, Wilmington 
Lanning, H. O., Faison 
Lawrence, Tom, King 
Little, James B., Marshville 
Luck, W. S., Greensboro 
McAlister, T. G., Bostic 
McCloud, Spencer, Newland 
May, Charles G., Greensboro 
Miller, Chester, Black Mountain 
Moose, J. L. Walter, Murfrees- 

boro 
Nichols, L. L. 
Pasley, Roe, Grassy Creek 
Pate, R. A., Winston-Salem 
Phillips, Shober, Lenoir 
Reece, W. N., Icard 
Respess, Thomas B., Black Moun- 
tain 
Shumaker, A. Z., Mayodan 
Sims, E. T., Winston-Salem 

Thomasson, J. S., Brier Creek 
Association 

Tucker, Oscar, Lincolnton 
Underwood, Charles, Bolivia 
Waldrop, E. L., Lowell 
Whitaker, L. R., Shelby 
Wright, E. E., Lawndale 
Wright, Ray, Kings Mountain 
Young, J. O., Boone 



182 Baptist State Convention 

MESSENGERS TO THE 1968 CONVENTION 

ALEXANDER (12) Alma Blakely, Grady Blakely, Albert R. Childress, Charles E, 
Clark, Roy Jester, Jane Martin, Marion W. Powell, Oliver C. Price, Ray Stames, 
W. O. Warren, Douglas V. Willett, Marvin H. Willis. 

ALLEGHANY (0) 

ANSON (9) O. M. Burckhalter, F. Arvel Crawford, Ray Franklin, John L. Haynes, 
Mrs. R. H. HoUifield, R. H. Hollifield, J. L. O'Quinn, James B. Sides, Mrs. 
James B. Sides. 

ASHE (3) Bill Ballou, Rexford R. Campbell, Carl Witherspoon. 

ATLANTIC (33) Alfred Andrews, A. L. Benton, Mrs A. L. Benton, Sam P, 
Branch, Mrs. Sam P. Branch, Randolph Browning, G. R. Burnham, Mrs. G. B.. 
Bumham, W. J. Clark, Rufus Collins, Mrs. Rufus Collins, H. W. Crump, Gerald 
Harris, Martha Jean Harris, Marvin D. Hays, Morris L. Jordan, Mr. and Mrs, 
Lester L. King, H. Ellis Lanier, Albert Mason, Fred A. Mauney, L. D. Munn, 
Dan Page, Charles E. Parker, John W. Spencer, Mrs. Ray Stainback, Charles E. 
Stevens, Mrs. Charles E. Stevens, Russell L. Talley, Mrs. Joyce M. Talley, W. D. 
Tilghman, H. Grady Wheeler, Jr., V. B. Williams. 

AVERY (6) E. O. Bustle, Mrs. Ellen Bustle, Mrs. Betty Hooks, J. Lloyd Mauney, 
Joe Pruett, Robert L. Vance. 

BEULAH (23) Herman C. Absher, Kenneth E. Ayers, Mrs. Kenneth E. Ayers, M. 
Banks Berry, A. B. Collier, Stiles H. EUyson, Jr., Mrs. Stiles EUyson, Jr., E. L, 
Epperson, Mrs. E. L. Epperson, Alfred Foy, Robert G. Hill. William C. Hopkins, 
Hassell Lamm, Jimmy L. Nickelston, Mrs. Linnie Phillips, Alfred Staley, Mrs, 
Alfred Staley, Dan Thornton. Robert Earl Webb, Thomas Whitfield, James A, 
Womble, Ola R. Womble, Von Wood. 

BLADEN (12) C. E. Brisson, P. G. Cain, Clyde Coates, Eugene Gaskin, H. D, 
Harris, S. W. Jolly, M. M. Jones, Edith Kinlaw, Mabel Price. Ruth W. Prince, 
Clara Russ, Vance Tyson. 

BLUE RIDGE (11) James Ballard, Mrs. James Ballard, Paul A. Coyle, Patrick 
Forbes, Millard F. Hall. J. Dewey Hobbs, Jr., Hall Hollifield. Timothy C. Horldt, 
Erma Horldt, Phate W. McSwain, Jr., B. R. Whisnant. 

BRIER CREEK (2) James D. HaU, Flake G. Mason. 

BRUNSWICK (12) Jesse Bentley, James K. Johnson, Geo. Kell, A. S. Lamm, 
Billy Leggett, Mrs. Lois Leggett, Homer G. McKeithan, Jr., Deeann W, 
McKeithan, Henry Register, D. G. Thomas, A. R. Waisner. Raymond Whitfield, 

BRUSHY MOUNTAIN (23) G. C. Arney, Gwyn R. Blackburn, Clate P. Brown, 
Clyde Church, Hunter Church, David Creech, Joe B. Crouch, Alfred F. Gibson, 
Allen Laymon, Mrs. Allen Laymon, E. W. McMurray, Barry Miller, Henry 
Morgan, Gordon Rhodes, Mrs. Gordon Rhodes, J. C. Shaw, W. K. Sturdi- 
vant, Sr., Mrs. W. K. Sturdivant, Sr., N. C. Teague, Mrs. N. C. Teague, Rowe W. 
Teague, Bob Wainwright, John R. Wright. 

BUNCOMBE (54) Ed W. Alexander, Alden Angline, Burl Ashley, Ray Billings, 
Albert Bishop, F. P. Blankenship, Mrs. F. P. Blankenship, Robert J. Blanken- 
ship, Mrs. R. J. Blankenship, D. K. Brevard, Mrs. D. K. Brevard, Roy D. Cable, 
Robert G. Clayton, Neal E. Eller, Joel A. Ferguson, Mrs. Joel A. Ferguson, 
Edgar E. Ferrell, Jr., Henry Finch, Mrs. Henry Finch, Lucille Fitzgerald, Fred 
Fore, Helen Fore, James Frizzelle, Tom E. Gandy, John Grant, G. Edison Hill, 
Rex Hobbs, Kay Huggins, Barbara Huggins, McLendon H. Jamison, Paul 
Justice, John H. Knight, J. H. Lackey, Neils H. Larsen, Mrs. Neils H. Larsen, 
Joseph Lee Lassiter, Myrtle Matthews, Earl Moseley, Nannie Muse, Mrs. R. W. 
Pace, Mrs. W. M. Pate, C. R. Pierce, Jr., E. V. Plemmons, Mrs. E. V. Plemmons, 
Ollis Revels, Mrs. OUis Revels, G. E. Scruggs, O'Neil Sharpe, C. W. Smith, M. D. 
Smith, W. A. Snyder, Nane Starnes, Mrs. Nane Starnes, Robert F. Travis. 

BURNT SWAMP ( ) 

CABARRUS (48) Lloyd H. Argo, Mrs. L. H. Argo, T. W. AUred, Mrs. T. W. Allred, 
Howard Blackwelder, George Blaylock, Mrs. George Blaylock, Norman Brisson, 
Yates Brooks, William D. Byrd, C. Eugene Carroll, Henry L. Carroll, C. C. 
Coffey, W. Howard Davis, Mrs. Howard Davis, Bill Freeman, David A. Gales, 
John U. Garner, Mrs. John U. Gamer, F. Paul Gibson, Roy Q. Gregg, Mrs. 
Roy Gregg, James F. Hatley, Price Hatley, Clifford Honeycutt, Marvin Honey- 
cutt, Mrs. Marvin Honeycutt, L. A. Howard, Mrs. L. A. Howard, Horace V. 
Kinney, Gerald Lanier, Mrs. Gerald Lanier, Larry McClure, Frank Miller, 
Harold D. Miller, Harry J. Moore, Mrs. Harry J. Moore, Glenn Moree, Gilbert R. 
Pierce, Coy C. Privette, Mrs. Betty Privette, Leonard Roberts, Ernest P. Rus- 
sell, R. C. Shumpert, W. H. Stogner, Charles Storey, Kenneth P. Teal, Victor 
Trivette, Floyd R. Willis. 

CALDWELL (29) Fred Barnes, Arnold Bell, Edward P. Bennett, Edgar Cole, 
Millard Grumpier, L. J. Culler, G. Melvyn Curlee, H. Claud Dick, J. Garland 



OF North Carolina 183 

Early, Ann Early, Robert Frye, Donald N. Ferrell, Mrs. Donald N. Ferrell, Ira N. 
Greene, Charles C. Lethcoe, Mel T. Luther, William H. Meeks, Dan Pardue, 
Mrs. Dan Pardue, Billy G. Rivers, G. H. Shope, Jr., Margie Shope, L. Deck 
Taylor, Thomas Taylor, Dale Thornburg, Clifton A. Tuttle, Walter B. Vaughan, 
George E. Williamson, Mrs. George E. Williamson. 

CAROLINA (18) Alex L. Booth, Jr., Frank Carter, Forrest Feezor, C. H. Greene, 
George A. Johnson, Jr., Helen W. Johnson, Roy D. Keller, Harold McKinnish, 
Charles E. Magnet, Forest Maxwell, Kenneth Ridings, George A. Roberts, 
Bobby Seagroves, Henry B. Stokes, Andrew P. Webb, Oren Wilkie, M. G. 
Williams, Mrs. Marion Williams. 

CATAWBA RIVER (30) Howard Berry, Mrs. Bernice Berry, R. Knolan Benfield, 
Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, James Calvin, Joe B. Church, J. D. Compton, James D. 
Craig, Forrest Davis, J. R. Featherston, Thomas Flowe, Fred Forester, Jerry F. 
Gamble, Dupre E. Gowan, J. B. Harris, Mrs. J. B. Harris, W. A. Huneycutt, 
Everette Kelly, Mrs. Paris Kelly, Edward Landrus, Eugene Lawing, Mrs. 
Eugene Lawing, T. A. Lineberger, Paul Lovingood, Ansel McGill, Wade A. 
Massengill, Wm. E. Nelson, Miss Mary Ann Smith, Dwight S. Watts, Sr., 
Francis L. Whitmire. 

CENTRAL (32) C. Lawson Allen, Mrs. W. Lawson Allen, Mel Anderson, R. Marion 
Boling, Elwood Faircloth, R. C. Fincher, Mrs. R. C. Fincher, Paul T. Forrester, 
Duncan L. Futrelle, Mrs. C. M. Harwell, Oscar Ray Harrell, B. R. Hiatt, 
Jimmy D. Hinson, Sr., Kenneth A. Miller, Mrs. Kenneth Miller, J. Charles 
Monk, Jr., James L. Pharr, Mrs. James L. Pharr, E. W. Price, Floyd Rhyne, Mrs. 
Floyd Rhyne, W. W. Robbins, Mrs. W. W. Robbins, Hoyt Rutledge, E. Leon 
Smith, William Eugene Spears, Jr., E. B. Stewart, James H. Temples, Clyde H. 
Tucker, Mrs. Clyde Tucker, G. T. Tunstall, Raymond H. White. 

CHEOAH (3) Ed Corpening, Mrs. Ed Corpening, R. Earl Payne. 

CHEROKEE (0) 

CHOWAN (34) Jerry Armstrong, John A. Beukema, Thomas A. Clarke, Jr., 
George H. Cooke, R. H. Corbitt, Mrs. R. H. Corbitt, J. H. Davenport, Leroy J. 
Davis, Charles W. Duling, Meredith Garrett, Norman B. Harris, Donald K. Horn, 
M. E. Kearney, R. W. Kicklighter. Bill Leary, C. Aubrey McLellan, Maynard H. 
Mangum, Mrs. Maynard H. Mangum, Lamar L. Moore, M. B. Motts, Miriam L. 
Motts, Mrs. Reid Overman, Sidney Oxendine, Mrs. Sidney Oxendine, Robert B. 
Poole, Gordon B. Shaw, Mrs. Gordon Shaw, John D. Singletary, John D. 
Sykes, Sr., Douglas W. Walton. Virgil Wilson, Robert L. Winston, Jr., Mrs. 
Patricia H. Winston, Mrs. J. W. Zachary. 

COLUMBUS (29) Grady Cline, Tom Collins, Mrs. Tom Collins, Joseph D. Creech, 
D. M. Deaton, Mrs. D. M. Deaton, Henry L. Foster, Mrs. Henry L. Foster, 
William J. Furr, Bobbie Furr, J. Leonard Gerrald, Maurice Gilliam, Mrs. 
Maurice Gilliam, James H. Godwin, Jack Gregory, Edvdn Hedgpeth. Franklin D. 
Hooks, Leon L. Lancaster, Mrs. Leon Lancaster, James O. Lee, C. C. Leggette, 
Mrs. C. C. Leggette, George McKeithan, Frank E. Neville, Lorraine Neville, 
J. W. Ross, Mrs. J. W. Ross, David T. Solomon, Vernon Wilhamson. 

CULLOM (19) M. L. Banister, W. C. Baughman, Jr., Mrs. W. C. Baughman, Jr., 
Odis C. Bolter, Delbert M. Burnett, D. T. Dickie. Jr., Cecil Faulkner, Mrs. Cecil 
Faulkner, Mrs. E. Norfleet Gardner, Edward Laffman, W. W. Leathers, Jr., 
Mrs. W. W. Parker, Sr., Joseph W. Riggon, Mrs. Walter Robertson, Michael 
Sepaugh, Mrs. Michael Sepaugh, Richard A. Spencer, Gwyn P. Sullivan, Mrs. 
Gwyn P. Sullivan, Vernon Troutman. 

DAN VALLEY (29) Neil J. Armstrong, Mrs. Neil Armstrong, Eugene Champion, 
Wayne C. Deitz, Grover Everette, Mrs. Grover Everette, Richard F. Everhart, 
Thomas C. Faircloth, Jack Flowers, Calvin W. Freeman, Richard G. Hicks, 
Douglas A. Hoggard, Mrs. Douglas A. Hoggard, David A. Huggins, H. F. Lam- 
bert, Mrs. H. F. Lambert, John D. Love, Joseph T. Marshall, Alan Mason, Jim- 
mie R. Moore, Donald G. Myers, Raymond C. Needham, S. L. Riddle. Earle J. 
Rogers, Marvin Southard, Mrs. Marvin Southard, Harry D. Wood, Jr., D. O. 
Wright, Mrs. D. O. Wright. 

DOCK (0) 

EASTERN (28) Norman Aycock, Vernon Braswell, Janice Braswell, Edwin B. 
Carroll, T. B. Deese, Mrs. T. B. Deese, J. Huber Dixon, Waldo D. Early, Mrs. 
Waldo Early, E. L. Eiland, Oscar L. Hartis, Jr., Charles S. Hinson, Jasper Hin- 
son, Glen Holt, Charles J. Hulin, III, Mrs. Charles J. Hulin, Millard M. John- 
son, E. F. Knight, Sr., R. Blair Little, M. S. McLain, Mrs. M. S. McLain, W. D. 
Morris, Mrs. W. D. Morris, Columbus C. Roberts, J. Henry Simpson, Jr., Robert 
Southerland, R. A. Thompson, Mrs. R. A. Thompson. 

ELKIN (12) David Goggin, Clyde Hawkins, E. S. Morgan, Helen H. Morgan, 
Flay S. Price, Mrs. Flay S. Price, Bency B. Smith, Doris H. Smith. Robert M. 
Tenery, Stanley Townsend, C. B. Trammel, Sr., Mrs. C. B. Trammel, Sr. 



184 Baptist State Convention 

FLAT RIVER (34) Clarence Bishop, David D. Blakely, Robert R. Boone, Jr., 
Marie Suzanne Bryant, Warren T. Bush, Walter S. Coleman, Jr., Mrs. S. M. 
Cutts, James Daniel, Mrs. Raymond Dickerson, Leslie H. Giles, Clarence E. 
Godwin, Mrs. C. E. Godwin, Alden L. Hicks, E. W. Howard, Brodle Jones, W. A. 
Mitchiner, Mrs. W. A. Mitchiner, Ray B. W. Morgan, Howard Morris, L. D. 
Newton, Mrs. L. D. Newton, Donald M. Price, Wendell Rhodes, Miss Bettie 
Royster, Herman L. Smith. Howard A. Stokes, Mrs. Robin Stokes, Mrs. Jesse P. 
White, Mrs. Talmage Williams, Norris W. Wilson, Mrs. F. E. Winfree, Tommy 
Winston, Mrs. Dan Woody, R. Vincent Young. 

FRENCH BROAD (9) Fred B. Bentley, Miss Sue Fitzgerald, Ralph L. Hogan, W. 
Robert Holt, Raymond Nelson, Mrs. Raymond Nelson, Albert A. Peverall, Jr., 
Richard E. Price. Jr., James Wyatt. 

GASTON (76) A. Douglas Aldrich, Mrs. A. D. Aldrich, Hoyle T. Allred, A. A. 
Bailey, James Barnes. Harold Bazzle, W. W. Black, Mrs. W. W. Black, Worth 
Braswell, Harold L. Brown, Gerald A. Campbell, Joe A. Campbell, Mrs. Joe A. 
Campbell, Yates W. Campbell, Bobby L. Cannon, C. L. Capps, George Clayton, 
Kerry W. Clippard. Claude Connell, Mrs. Claude Connell, H. Max Craig, Jr., 
R. Love Dixon, Gerald W. Edwards, Z. Miller Freeman, Mrs. Z. Miller Freeman, 
James F. Graham, Mrs. James F. Graham, Owen A. Harrison, John D. Heming- 
way, Mrs. John D. Hemingway, Richard E. Hicks, Mrs. Richard E. Hicks, 
Charles H. High, Fred High, Jesse G. Hill, Jr., Tom Hogan, Stanley Howard. 
Perry Huffstetler, Eugene E. Johns, W. Elvin Jones, John Kale, Mrs. John Kale, 
John Kinnaman, Mrs. John Kinnaman. Jason Lee, Adrian M. Littlejohn, 
Lloyd F. Long. Walter N. Long, Mrs. Walter N. Long, E. Guy Longshore, Jr., 
Harry M. McCall, Jr., W. A. McKnight, Mrs. W. A. McKnight, Joe T. Moore, 
Mrs. Joe Moore, Clarence V. Morris, Dick Nelson, M. O. Owens, Jr., L. C. 
Pinnix, Mitchell Pruitt, J. A. Richardson, Jr., Paul D. Robins, R. S. Simmons, 
Bob Summey, M. R. Thomas, Mrs. M. R. Thomas, S. Guy Walker, Mrs Guy 
Walker, Ralph Webb, Jr.. Mrs. Merlie Webb, John L. White, Mrs. John L. 
White, Ray Whiten, J. D. Williams. W. F. Woodall, Mrs. W. F. WoodaU. 

GREEN RIVER (11) William F. Bowen, Jr., Wayne Bradley, J. E. Brock, I. V. 
Couch, Mrs. Vance Edwards, Guy Johnson, Mrs. R. E. Price, Ted Purcell, 
Samuel F. Putman, William T. Roberson, Dan Wallace 

HAYWOOD (19) Ken Ashe, F. G. Barnhill, Claude Conard, Mrs. Claude Conard, 
Eddie Deitz, Mrs. Eddie Deitz, Ted Francis, Virgil HoUoway, Claude Ray Justice, 
G. E. Moulton, Mrs. G. E. Moulton, Frank Reed, Mrs. Frank Reed, G. Leland 
Royster, Mrs. G. Leland Royster, Alfred Sellers, Bennett Walker, Mrs. Bennett 
Walker, J. Lloyd Wolfe. 

JOHNSTON (52) A. T. Ayscue, W. C. Barham, Jr., Mrs. W. C. Barham, Jr., 
Alberta Boyette, Stephen E. Boykin, Charles B. Boykin, Paul Brown, Jr., 
Mrs. Paul Brown, Jr., C. E. Clayton, Robert L. Coats, E. L. Coleman, Mrs. 
Hume Creech, J. F. Daughtry, Sr.. J. D. Davis, Thurman Davis, Meta Cole, 
Fletcher Ford, O. Lee Gregory, Mrs. O. Lee Gregory, Glenn O. Gunter, Carl 
Hedrick, Mrs. Carl Hedrick, Bobby R. Hinton, Manoreen S. Hinton, Alton P. 
Johnson, G. E. Jones, Jr., Ottis L. King. Mrs. James Little, James R. McLeod, 
G. C. Moore, Mrs. G. C. Moore, R. E. Moore, Mrs. R. E. Moore, Clyde Mozingo, 
Harold M. Mitchell, Mrs. Harold M. Mitchell. J. E. Pilkington, Mary Puckett, 
John B. Pay, E. C. Reeves, Mrs. E. C. Reeves, Mrs. D. K. Richardson, Horace 
Ricks, John Warren Steen, Mrs. John W. Steen, Mrs. Mattie Stephens, 
A. D. Stephenson, C. Blake Thomas, Mrs. C. Blake Thomas, Sam Twisdale, 
Robert C. White, Erma Lee Woodard. 

KINGS MOUNTAIN (86) Reg Alexander, J. E. Bishop, Mrs. J. E. Bishop, 
Harrill L. Blanton, Martha Blanton. Lloyd C. Bost, T. W. Bray, Clyde C. Bundy, 
Hamlin R. Cathey, F. O. Champion, Archie Chapman, Dale E. Clark, Mrs. 
Dale E. Clark, Darrell Coble, Dean Coffey, Thurmond Copeland, Raymond L. 
Crook, Robert L. Decker, D. W. Digh, Mrs. D. W. Digh, Melvyn Doughty, John T. 
Edwards, J. Max Evington, Bill L. Ford, Charles Freeman, C. O. Greene, Mrs. 

C. O. Greene, N. S. Hardin, James W. Harmon. Hugh F. Harrill, Albert R. 
Hastings, Thomas Furman Hewitt, Russell L. Hinton, Tommy Holland, R. Allen 
Jolley, Stephen N. Jolly, C. A. Kirby, Jr., Robert L. Lamb, Roland Leath, 
J. Thurman Lewis. T. Max Linnens, Thomas J. McGraw, U. A. McManus, Jr., 
Charles Mack, Frank H. Malone, Robert C. Mann, Mrs. Robert C. Mann, Fred D. 
Mintz, Mrs. Fred Mintz, Bill Morrow, M. Vann Murrell, Wilson W. Padgett, 
Aaron C. Phipps, Eugene Poston, James Rice, Joseph M. Sanders. Charles L. 
Sandifer, Darrell Saunders, Mrs. W. D. Saunders, E. H. Sessom, Mafrey Sessom, 
John W. Simmone, Ernest M. Smith, R. Patrick Spangler, E. L. Spivey, Mrs. 
E. L. Spivey, Charlene Stamey, James Stamev, Mrs. Rush Stroup, W. V. 
Tarlton, Mrs. W. V. Tarlton, Harold L. Threatt, Mrs. Harold L. Threatt, B. J. 
Tray-wick, Alex Vaughn, Bill Watterson, Perry E. Whisnant, Mrs. Perry Whis- 
nant, James M. Wilder, Mrs. James M. Wilder. Carolyn Grey Wilder, W. A. 
Williams, Elford C. Willingham, Jr., Mrs. Gracie Willingham, William J. 
Yeaman, Jr., Carlos Young. 

LIBERTY (34) William C. Adams, H. M. Baker. Horace Barefoot, James H. 
Bolick, Jack W. Byrd, Mrs. James Camp, Fred Carlton, Miss Marie Claypool, 

D. Hoke Coon, Jr., Bennie Crawford, Mrs. Bennie Crawford, Paul Edinger, 



OF North Carolina 185 

Lee Roy Hall, Donald Harrington, H. Dean Harrold, Carl Hemphill, Woodrow 
W. Hill, Mrs. Woodrow W. Hill, Ray Hooper, Paul J. Hopkins, Mrs. Paul J. 
Hopkins, Edward Kissiah, James M. Lambert, Dale R. Martin, Daris B. Martin, 
Phillip Ray Morrow, Leonard Rolhns, J. D. Seay, Ivey A. Smith, Vernon 
Sparrow, W. I. Terrell, W. R. Wagoner, J. O. Walton, Anitta Kay Wiggs. 

LITTLE RIVER (65) James E. Allen, Mrs. D. B. Andrews, Morris H. Andrews, 
R. Lewis Beal, A. Howard Beard, Mrs. Paul Bradley, A. R. Burkot, Ray Butts, 
L. H. Campbell, Mrs. L. L. Coats, Sr., Joe Currin, Alva S. Ellis, Mrs. Alva S. 
Elhs, J. R. Ennis, Mrs. James Farthing, Sr., Clyde Ferrell, Harold C. Flowers, 
Tom M. Freeman, Mrs. Tom M. Freeman, W. F. Gentry, Mrs. W. F. Gentry, 
Floyd O. Glover, Lyman Gregory, Johnson Gupton, Haywood Hall, Daisy Hare, 
Julius Holloway, Sam F. Hudson, Jerry Jackson, Mrs. B. W. Jenkins, Clyde L. 
Johnson, E. Weldon Johnson, Lawrence Jones, John C. Joyner, Robert Lane, 
Barry Landrum, Ethel McLean, H. Everett Marion, B. P. Marshbanks, Jr., Mrs. 
Nina Matthews, John R. Moody, Mrs. H. M. O'Quinn, Alvin B. O'Shields, 
Alvie O. Patterson, Jr., Howard C. Roseman, Mrs. Howard Roseman, Charles 
Ryals, Ruth Savage, Mrs. L. B. Smith, Marjorie Spence, Charles W. Stafford, 
Charles Stephens, Irvin Stephens, Mrs. Reecie Surles, Robert Surles, Brantley 
Tutor, Fleming Walker. Arthur Wall, Mrs. Arthur Wall, Norman A. Wheeler, 
Norman A. Wiggins, Mrs. Elvira Wilburn, Paul C. Willis, Marshall Woodall, 
Mrs. Gladys Woodall. 

MACON (8) Alton Dendy, Earl Dendy, J. W. Myers, Mrs. J. W. Myers, H. L. 
Stewart, Varnell Stewart, Howard Willis, John R. Willis, Jr. 

MECKLENBURG (82) Carl E. Bates, Mrs. Carl E. Bates, Judy Bates, W. C. 
Bearden, Mrs. W. C. Bearden, James A. Berry, Roy Berry, W. Bryant Carr, 
Elwood Coggin, James Coleman, Wm. Henry Crouch. Mrs. Wm. Henry Crouch, 
James P. Davis, Wendell G. Davis, Mrs. Wendell G. Davis, James DeLoach, 
Julius W. Digh, S. M. Dorton, Betsy Dorton. Edwin R. Echerd, Jr., H. S. Elliott, 
W. E. Entrekin, J. Grady Faulk, Mrs. J. Grady Faulk, H. L. Ferguson. Paul 
Ford, R. T. Funderburke, Mrs. R. T. Funderburke, Ernest W. Glass, C. S. Goines, 
Mrs. C. S. Goines, Mrs. Sue Goodman, Jo Gwin, Mrs. G. M. Hampton, James 
Harris, Albert C. Helms, Jr., Robert L. Hicklin, Mrs. Robert L. Hickhn, E. B. 
Hicks, Mrs. E. B. Hicks, Bob H. Hillard, Bill Jarvis, J. C. Jones, Jr., Dean 
Kaufman, Mrs. Dean Kaufman, Frank R. Koger, Dennis M. Larkins, James 
Lewis, James A. Lewis, C. Gary Long, Raymond Long, Henry Maxey, Helen 
Maxie, C. O. Milford, Mrs. C. O. Milford, W. Frank Marks, Claudia Ann Moore, 
Frank R. Moore, Mrs. Frank R. Moore, G. H. Moore, B. E. Morris, Pauline Owen, 
Jose R. Perez, Mrs. Jose R. Perez, M. G. Perry, James S. Potter, Earl N. 
Porter, J. N. Price, Fred C. Roberts, Byrd N. Sexton, Troy M. Sherrin, Mrs. 
Troy M. Sherrin, Dan W. Silver, B. Clyde Simpson, Ken Small. Sam O. 
Stevenson, Coit R. Troutman, Jr., Mrs. Coit R. Troutman, Jr., William A. 
Wallace, Jarvis A. Warren, E. Len Weston, David M. Wooten. 

MITCHELL (6) Hugh L. Borders, Donald Bratton, Mrs. Donald Bratton, Bruce 
Buchanan, Joe Pittman, Ben Lee Ray. 

MONTGOMERY (23) Clifton Edwards, George Gouge, Mrs. George Gouge, J. B. 
Greene, W. M. Helms, Avery E. High, WilUe L. Hollar, Faye S. Hollar, J. C. 
Hough, Mrs. J. C. Hough, P. M. Hutchinson, Lawrence Ingold, Roger Kellis, Joe 
King, Rickey Kissell, W. P. Lippard, John Long, Jim Lowery, W. Eddie 
McPeters, Marion E. Parker, Mrs. Marion Parker, R. W. Robinson, James 
Williams. 

MOUNT ZION (48) Gene Akins, Furney G. Baker, E. J. Barbour, Jr., H. D. 
Booth, Bobby G. Bunce, R. L. Burke, Rupert L. Bynum, Jack Clark, W. T. 
Cockman, Ben W. Cox, R. F. Ferrell. Jr., Harry A. Goble, Mrs. Jessie Grubbs, 
Frank Haith, James V. Hallsey, Mrs. James V. Hallsey, Thomas Hill, Jimmy 
Hogsed, W. Frank Ingram, B. Milton Jones, Ralph E. Jones, Jr., Daniel M. 
King, Fred A. King, Jr., Joseph D. Lang, J. Albert Leath, Jr., Robert 
Ledford, Mrs. Robert Ledford, Miss Martha Lloyd, Charles L. McMillan, Jr., 
Luther A. Nail, Mrs. Luther A. Nail, B. G. Pratt, Carlton S. Prickett, Sr., 
Mrs. Carlton S. Prickett, Sr., Alton Riley, Garland Rippy, Marvin Rogers, Mrs. 
Marvin Rogers, George E. Simmons, Mrs. George E. Simmons, Travis Styles, 
Lawrence Summey. Clarence C. Vaughn, Tommy Wagner, Howard Watson, 
J. H. Watson, J. H. Waugh, J. H. Wiggins. 

NEUSE (50) Pamela K. AUsbrook, Mrs. Russell S. Ault. Larry H. Austin, Henry 
Belk, Mrs Henry Belk, Frank Bowers, Bruce M. Boyers, Mrs. Bruce Boyers, 
Travis Bray, N. A. Catlett, E. Gordon Conklin, Mrs. Jeanne Conklin, Mrs. 
Gilmer H. Cross, Robert D. Davis, Roland DeWitt, Eugene B. Hager, Horace W. 
Hall, Mrs. Walter Ham. C. Elliott Hill, J. C. Hill, Mrs. J. C. Hill, Charles F. 
Hodges, David O. Leary. Paul Matherly, Law M. Mobley, R. Lacy Oliver, 
Emulon Parker, Mrs. Harold B. Parks, Clyde Patterson, Miss Lucile Reed, W. C. 
Reed, Mrs. W. C. Reed. Clyde Sanders. Larry W. Sawyer, M. O. Sears, Mrs. 
M. O. Sears, Mrs. O. L. Shackelford. M. A. Shaver, Jennings L. Summers, 
Charles L. Tanner, D. C. Taylor, H. T. Waits, Melvin E. Walker, Hilton Willetts, 
Mrs. Hilton Willetts, Edwin L. Williams. Mrs. Edwin L. Williams, Roger E. 
Williams, Jr., Mrs. Roger Williams, Jr., Thomas A. Wolfe. 



186 Baptist State Convention 

newfound (0). 

NEW RIVER (31) J. Ned Beatty, Mrs. Betty Beatty, Alvin F. Butters, Mrs. Al- 
vin F. Butters, Eugene Carmichael, Yvonne Carmichael, Ernest Davis, Harry H. 
Fowler, David C. Holland, Jr., Walter Jones, Robert E. Lee, Shirley O. Lee, 
Hoyt Lock, Clayton Marshburn, Paul Mull, Delbert Muse, Robert Nation, Mrs. 
Robert Nation, Wayne Norton, Gerald L. Rhyne, Mrs. Gerald L. Rhyne, John 
Robinson, B. M. Smith, John B. Stephenson, Mrs. John B. Stephenson, E. T. 
Walton, David Williams, O. B. Williams, Mrs. O. B. Williams, A. F. Yarbrough, 
Mrs. A. F. Yarbrough. 

NEW SOUTH RIVER (67) Thomas L. Barnes. Roger Benton, Robert L. Bowen, 
Mrs. Robert L. Bowen, W. Harold Bridges, Mrs. W. Harold Bridges, Mrs. W. F. 
Brown, Winfred Cain, Bonnie Calcutt, W. H. Calcutt, James Cammack, E. C. 
Chamblee, Mrs. E. C. Chamblee, Dwight W. Cooper, Mrs. Dwight W. Cooper, 
Millard D. Faircloth, Mrs. Helen Faircloth, Ralph L. Faires, Mrs. Ralph L. 
Faires, D. M. Farrow, Mrs. D. M. Farrow, Earl D. Farthing, Benjamin Shaw 
Gault, Jr., Fred J. Hall, Lloyd B. Hales, Mrs. Annie Hall, Miss Lizzie Mae Hall, 
B. F. Harrill, Mrs. B. F. Harrill, Henry B. Herring, James E. Hester, Mercile 
Hester, Clarence Lynn Hopkins, Lolita A. Hopkins, A. C. Hughes, Mrs. A. C. 
Hughes, Talmadge S. Infinger, Roger Jackson, Leath C. Johnson, Harold L. 
Kistler, Boyd L. Lambert, W. H. Ledbetter, D. H. Lowder, Otis T. McDaniel, 
Donald E. Neal, James H. Parson, Thomas W. Patterson, Lee Ramsey, Ed- 
ward E. Rogers, Laverne W. Rogers, J. R. Scales, Harold T. Smith, Mrs. Har- 
old T. Smith, Charley Starnes, Mrs. R. E. Tatum, A. R. Teachey, Mrs. A. R. 
Teachey, William J. Thompson, Baxter Walker, Roy E. Walker, Mrs. Roy 
Walker, R. E. Whitley, Thomas Q. Whitmire, Terrel V. Witherrite, Mrs. Ter- 
rel V. Witherrite, Fritz E. Young, Jr., Mrs. Fritz E. Young, Jr. 

NORTH ROANOKE (82) W. T. Adams, J. Felix Arnold, Claude N. Bailey, 
William W. Bell, Jr., Johnnie Bradley, Mrs. M. R. Bradley, Sr., Beulah Brake, 
W. A. Brantley, J. C. Brooks, Joe R. Bryant, Mrs. Elizabeth Bryant, James C. 
Burke, Jr., Billy Cashwell, Russell T. Cherry. Jr., Wm. E. Claffey, Frank H. 
Cockrell. John T. Coley, Mrs. John T. Coley, W. H. Culpepper, Mrs. C. B. 
Daughtridge, Richard T. Davis, Grady C. Dickens, Henry C. Dollar, C. Frank 
Dupree, Julia Dupree, R. B. Edmondson, Mrs. R. B. Edmondson, John T. 
Edwards, Sr., Weldon Estes, Elizabeth Estes, Leroy E. Etheridge, Lawrence D. 
Evans, J. R. Everett, Mrs. J. R. Everett, H. E. Gurganus, Mrs. Eleanor Hales, 
Harvey E. HaU, W. G. Harrell, M. S. Hayworth, T. O. Hickman, Frank Holli- 
field, William C. Hollifield, Robert Hudgins, W. E. Hudson, Sam H. Ingram, 
Mrs. J. R. Johnson. Leon Joyner, L. B. Keene, W. E. King, Mrs. W. E. King, 
Calvin Knight, Gaylord L. Lehman, Robert E. Leonard, Joe D. Lister, Earl Long, 
Henry Lyles, B. C. McMurray, Wayne Martin, Mrs. Wayne Martin, Madison 
Mouzon, Rix Mustian, Uriel Powell, M. L. Pridgen, Mrs. M. L. Pridgen, C. E. 
Privott, Gerald K. Riggs, Mrs. Gerald K. Riggs, M. Fred Scott, Jr., Mrs. M. Fred 
Scott, Jr., Charles Sego, W. Earl Shotwell, Kenneth W. Smith, T. Harold Steen, 
Robert Thurkill, Claude Walker, Richard A. Walker, C. C. WaUace, H. F. Ward, 
W. M. Wester, Mrs. W. M. Wester, A. G. Willcox, B. Marshall White-Hurst. 

PEE DEE (32) Mrs. Hoyt Bailey, Ben F. Broadway, Millard Brown, Stanley P. 
Cabell, Paul F. Chiles, Doran E. Cook. Joseph G. Davis, Jr.. Wayne Dr'^ff^rs. 
A. G. Ferris, R. E. Gandy, Jr., Mrs. R. E. Gandy. Jr., K. E. Haigler, George 
Jeffreys, E. N. Johnson, H. E. Langford, G. Carl Lewis, Frank ]^' urns. 'R. t-). 
Riggins, Mrs. R. D. Riggins, R. H. Sessoms, Jr., Bewey M. Shaver. D. W. Smith, 
Glenn Snider, Mrs. Glenn Snider, Mrs. James T. Terry, Phillip Tillman, Scott 
Turner, Jr., Mrs. Scott Turner, Jr., G. B. Vaughan, J. B. Willis, Leroy Yates, 
Mrs. Leroy Yates. 

PIEDMONT (62) Donald Almond, Mrs. Dorothy Almond, Claud B. Bowen, Mrs. 
Claud B. Bowen, Mrs. J. C. Brown, W. S. Caudle, Edwin F. Chenoweth, 
Frank E. Deese, Victor S. Dowd, W. A. Duncan, T. A. Dunford, Mrs. T. A. 
Dunford, Mrs. Margaret Durham, Paul D. Early, Lois V. Edinger, C. M. 
Harrington, Tom Henderson, Gay Hensley, Ralph Gregg, Mrs. Ralph Gregg, 
Dan H. Jolly, Reid Kei^er, Leon Kilbreth. Mrs. Dot Kilbreth, Don Kimrey, Eu- 
gene Land, Norman Livengood, Duard F. Murphy, Paul C. Nix. Mrs. Paul C. 
Nix, W. C. Norris, Paul S. Odum, A. L. Parker, Mrs. A. L. Parker, Gerald C. 
Primm, Charles Pulley, David Pumphrey, S. C. Ray, S. L. Riddle, Jr., Mrs. R. P. 
Royal, T. L. Sasser, Beauford R. Smith, Lee Roy Smith, Richard E. Smith w-i- 
son L. Stewart, Mrs. Wilson L. Stewart, Elsworth Straughn, Darlene Stutts. 
James E. Talbert, James R. Thompson, Vincent G. Wall, Carroll Weaver, O'Neal 
Weeks, Jack Wilder. Vernon Williams, Thomas C. Williams, Richard L. Wilson, 
Samuel G. Wilson, William G. Wilson. Buford Woodard, Alfred R. Wright, S. R. 
Young. 

PILOT MOUNTAIN (77) Judson Allen, Robert E. Ayers, Ray W. Benfield, 
David C. Boaz, J. A. Bracey, Maurice Briggs, Norman F. Brown, Mrs. Norman F. 
Brown, James Bulman, Mrs. James Bulman, Frank D. Burge, Mrs. Frank D. 
Burge, Roy E. Capehart, Warren Carr, S. L. Childs, Sr., Lawrence Childs, 
A. M. Church, Mrs. A. M. Church, George Colgin, W. Amis Daniel, Mrs. W. Amis 
Daniel, O. F. Doty. Mrs. O. F. Doty. William H. Edwards, Ralph E. Ferguson, 
Lyman Ferrell, Mrs. Lyman Ferrell, George J. Griffin, Mrs. Troy Hamrick, 



OF North Carolina 187 

Wayne Haynes, Jesse M. Head, B. T. Henderson, Mrs. B. T. Henderson, W. T. 
Hendrix, Mrs. W. T. Hendrix, Roy Hood, Barbara Hood, Kenneth Hyde, Mrs. 
Mary Hyde, J. M. Johnson, Sr., Mrs. J. M. Johnson, Sr., Tommy Johnson, 
Fred L. Kelly, Jr., Randall LoUey, Lewis E. Ludlum, W. K. McGee, Wm. Foy 
Martin, J. T. Morgan, Mrs. J. T. Morgan, Luther Morphis, Mrs. Luther Morphis, 
C. F. Motsinger, Jack Noffsinger, J. B. Parker, Jr., Ray Pollard, W. A. Poole, 
Arthur Reid, Mrs. Arthur Reid, Leon Rice, Ernest W. Richards, Hammett N. 
Riner, Jr., Jeff G. Roberts, Mrs. Jeff G. Roberts, James Ralph Scales, George E. 
Shore, Louise S. Shore, Johnny Smith, Jim Smithwick, Mrs. Louise Smithwick, 
Walter W. Stanley, Dale O. Steele, Reginald Stroupe, Aileene Taylor, J. J. 
Thornburg, John W. Totter. Denny L. Turner, David Waugh 

RALEIGH (293) W. C. Adkinson, A. T. Allen, Sr., Mrs. Clellie Allen, Mrs. 
Jordan L. Allen, Jr., L. W. Allen, Mark C. Allen, Rocher Allen, Mrs. Rocher 
Allen, Mrs. Justus Ammons, Mrs. Glen Arrants, Mrs. H. M. Arrington, Thelma 
Autry, Mrs. J. P. Bailey, Robert L. Baird, Joe Baker, Blanche Banks, H. H. 
Barham, Charles G. Bass, C. W. Bazemore, J. J. Beale, G. Rodney Beals, Mrs. 
Rodney Beals, L. H. Beck, Mrs. Bruce Benton, Sr., Mrs. Clin T. Binkley. 
James H. Blackmore, P. B. Booker, Davis Bowen, Joseph C. Bowling, Jr., Mrs. 
Douglas Branch, Luther G. Brewer, Allen D. Britt, James H. Brooks, Sr., 
Lamar J. Brooks, Mrs. Lamar J. Brooks, Peyton Brown, Raymond B. Brown, 
Willard A. Brown, Mrs. Willard A. Brown, Robert Bruhn, Mrs. George M. 
Bryan, Mrs. J. J. Buffaloe, J. Kenneth Buffaloe, Edwin Bullock, Thomas D. 
Bunn, Mrs. A. J. Burgess, R. F. Carroll, L. Vernon Carver, T. L. CashweU, Jr.,. 
G. M. Clark, Edwin S. Coates, Jack F. Coffey, E. G. CoUins, Jr., A. B. Combs, 
McCoy Cooke, G. Felix Cooper, Mrs. John Cooke, Mrs. W. E. Cooper, Mrs. 
Isabelle Council, Agnes Cox, C. W. Cox, Felton B. Cox, W. Perry Crouch, 
Earl D. Crumpler, Mrs. Gordon DeJarnette, Charles Dorman, Mrs. Charles Dor- 
man, Miss Pattie Dimmons Dowell, Mrs. Allen Drew, Toby Druin, Mrs. Laura 
Druin, W. M. Enzor, Mrs. Kenneth W. Eubanks, Esther Eury, David Evans, R. G. 
Evans, O. W. Faison, W. T. Finch, W. W. Finlator, Ben C. Fisher, Mrs. Ben C. 
Fisher, Howard Flowers, Thelma Flynn, Howard Foster, Jerald Fountain, M. 
Carlisle Franks, Elizabeth Frazier, Lawrence W. Furr, Claude F. Gaddy, Charles 
Gatwood, H. B. Gray, Mrs. Lewis Gillette, Chester M. Gillispie, Mrs. Bill 
Godfrey, Kyle Graybeal, Mrs. Kyle Graybeal, Andrew Grose, Sylvia Grubbs, 
Mrs. Beatrice Guy, Mrs. Louise Hardy, Wayne F. Harper, Bessye HarreU, Parks 
C. Harris, Mrs. Parks C. Harris, Glenn Harvin, C. Earl Haynes, Mrs. C. Earl 
Haynes, J. Spurgeon Hays, Larry M. Heath, Mrs. Larry M. Heath, James F. 
Heaton, Mrs. James F. Heaton, Paul Hester, James S. Hinson, Obie Hinton, 
Mrs. Obie Hinton, Miss Sara Ann Hobbs, Mrs. Carl HoUeman, Elizabeth 
Holleman, L. D. Holt, Mrs. L. D. Holt, Mildred Hooks, Otis T. Hooks, Mrs. 
Emmett Horton, Emmett B. Horton, Mrs. L. C. Horton, N. R. Howell, Mrs. F. B. 
Hufholland, Robert Hughes, Clarence B. Jackson, Morris Jackson, Eva Y. Jones, 
Mrs. Joe A. Jones, Marvin T. Jones, Alphonso Jordan, Mrs. Alphonso Jordan,. 
Graydon W. Jordan, Miss Pauline Jordan, Leon Keefe, Mrs. R. S. Keith, Howard 
Kelly, Mrs. Nellie Kearney, C. C. King, Donald W. Laine, William C. Lamb, Mrs. 
William C. Lamb, John W. Lambert, Bill Lassiter, John E. Lawrence, John M. 
Lewis, Mrs. John M. Lewis, V. E. Lewis, Mrs. V. E. Lewis, F. R. Lide, Roy S. 
Liner, Mrs. Roy S. Liner, J. W. Lynch, J. R. McDaniel, Mrs. J. R. McDaniel, 
G. Lee Mclntyre, James E. Mallory, Woodrow W. Mangum, Gordon C. Mann, 
Mrs. B. M. Marks, B. Edmon Martin, Claudia R. Martin, L. M. Massey, 
Mrs. L. M. Massey, Mrs. O. E. Maynard, Morley Melvin, W. T. Mills, Mrs. W. T. 
Mills, John H. Morgan, Mrs. John H. Morgan, Dan Morgan, Wilson Morgan, 
Jimmy Morriss, Mrs. Myra Motley, Kathleen Mullen, T. Robert MuUinax, Stan 
Nelson, M. F. D. Newton, R. C. Nicholson, Sr., Jerry L. Niswonger, Vivian 
Nowell, Sam H. O'Neal, Luther Osment, Mrs. Carl Ouzts, George W. Paschal, Jr., 
Aubrey Q. Patterson, Seth Perry, Alfred L. Perry, John Pittard, Mrs. John 
Pittard, D. F. Pittman, James R. Pittman, Robert W. Poole, Mrs. Myrtle Pope, 
Mrs. Nita Porter, A. T. Powell, Mrs. Edwin S. Preston, J. C. Price, Mrs. J. C. 
Price, Mrs. R. A. Prichard, C. H. Pritchard, Dillard M. Pritchard, John Prince, 
William H. Puckett, Jr., O. W. Pulley, George W. PuUiam, Jr., Mrs. Patricia A. 
Pulliam, Mrs. Roy M. Purser, Jr., Lyn Ragan, Mrs. Coit Ray, Owen Ray, J. B. 
Richardson, Mrs. J. B. Richardson, Ronda E. Robbins, Mrs. Ronda E. Robbins. 
J. Groce Robinson, Ronnie Rowe, James E. Sams, Alfred Sauls, Mrs. Alfred 
Sauls, Martin Scott, Marie Scott, Roger Sharpe, Mrs. J. Leonard Shearon, 
Lois Sheffield. Mrs. Sidney Shepherd, Mrs. B. L. Sherrill, Mrs. Sam Shook, 
Glenn Short, J. Howard Silver, Mrs. J. Howard Silver, Wm H. Simpson, Mrs. 
Wm H. Simpson, Danny Smith, E. C. Smith, Floyd Smith, Roy J. Smith. Mrs. 
Roy J. Smith, Mrs. Betty Snead, I. J. Stephens, Mrs. I. J. Stephens, W. C. 
Stephenson, Alton Strickland, Mavis Strickland, Mrs. Zeb Strickland, Mrs. 
J. R. Sugg, Lloyd Sugg, Mrs. Alice Tarlton, Wallace Temple, Mrs. Wallace 
Temple, Marion S. Terry, L. Mack Thompson, Mrs. Walter Tingen, Carroll 
Trotter, Miss Allene Tunstall, Burley S. Turner, B. Y. Tyner, Joyce Under- 
wood, Mrs. Birdie Lee Wall, Lewis L. Wall, Mary Wall, H. Fred Waller, Jr., 
Kenneth M. Watkins, John Wayland, Mrs. H. R. Weathers, Stanley D. Webb, 
E. P. West, Mrs. E. P. West, Harold L. West. James E. West, John C. Whatley, Jr.. 
John M. White, J. M. Wilburn, Bertha A. Wilder, Edley Wilder, Jamie E. Wilder. 
Ted W. Williams. R. B. Wilmer, Mrs. R. B. Wilmer, L. M. Woolweaver, Mrs. L. M. 
Woolweaver, Edgar M. Wyatt, Mrs. Edgar M. Wyatt, Wm. L. Wyatt, H. S. 
Yarbrough, Ann Zimmerman, Joe B. Zimmerman. 

RANDOLPH (36) Dean T. Burgess, M. W. Chapman, Buel Creason, Jesse R. 



188 Baptist State Convention 

Dennis, Ned L. Duncan, W. E. Eaton, Mahlon Furr, J. B. Gibson, Mrs. J. B. 
Gibson, D. B. Hilliard, Sr., Mrs. D. B. Hilliard, St., Ralph Holcomb, Robert L. 
Hughes, Ronald Jackson, Mrs. Ronald Jackson, F. A. Lunsford, Bobby H. 
Martin, Donald Mimbs, Hansel C. Neathery, Mrs. Hansel Neathery, T. W. 
Nelson, Mrs. M. A. Pegram, M. A. Pegram, C. W. Pierce, Fletcher Pugh, Mrs. 
Bertha Pugh, L. J. Rainey, Mrs. L. J. Rainey, R. T. Smith, D. C. Sullivan, Mrs. 
W. r. Tilley, Earl Underwood, Mrs. Earl Underwood, Thurman WilUams, Albert 
Yaglor, Vaughn York. 

ROBESON (35) D. W. Branch, Mrs. D. W. Branch, W. L. ChappeU, Jr., Henry 
David, Mrs. Henry David, John Haas, J. C. Halliburton, Ben L. Hall, Horace 
Jackson, Elmer L. Joyner, S. N. Lamb, Mrs. S. N. Lamb, T. H. Lambert, 
Baxter J. Leigh, Marie R. Leigh, D. J. Long, Marjorie E. Long, J. R. McDuffie, 
Jack H. Mansfield, David T. Mashburn, Sr., James O. Mattox, R. C. Melton, 
Paul Morrow, Geter Porch, Lynn Reddick, Bill Reynolds, Thomas L. Rich, Jr., 
Mrs. Thomas L. Rich, Jr., Jerry Townsend, Frank Turner, Henry E. Wal- 
den, Jr., George H. Wallace, Mrs. George H. Wallace, Stacy A. Wells. 

ROCKY FACE (2) J. Wayne Harrington, Ned Walker. 

ROWAN (22) Roy R. Beck, Luther Bullard, Charles P. Burchette, John E. Carter, 
Mrs. John E. Carter, Hayden M. Cartner, Mrs. Hayden M. Cartner, Clyde D. 
Chapman, LeRoy Cooper, Ralph C. Hammett, Clarence Jenkins, Mrs. Clarence 
Jenkins, M. Ray McKay, Ronald W. McSwain, Horace Moree, Banks W. 
MuUis, A. Joe Newton, Ken Payne, W. S. RolUngs, Joe Richards, W. D. 
Robinson, Marvin Smith, Victor G. Cole. 

SANDHILLS (13) Joe R. Babb, C. Gene Booker, Max A. Gilmore, Joe S. Lennon, 
S. E. McCormick, Henry Marsh, William C. Medlin, Charles L. Moreley, 
Michael T. Ray, A. T. Robertson, Jr., J. C. Stanley, Jr., Ernest Stiles, Fulton 
Thomas. 

SANDY CREEK (40) Bryan Aldham, Richard B. Brewer, B. V. Broadway, Mrs. 
Henry Campbell, Bobby Clark, T. F. Dossenbach, Mrs. T. F. Dossenbach, Gar- 
land L. Foushee, George M. Graham, Mrs. George M. Graham, Franklin 
Glosson, T. B. Greene, Mrs. T. B. Greene, Davis R. Godwin, Ernest HoweU, R. A. 
Lineberry. G. W. McDowell, Mrs. C. W. McManus, Sr., John A. Mann, Nor- 
man E. Mitchell, Freda Nettles. Mrs. Byron Oldham, Mrs. Ernest Richardson, 
Max G. Russ, Mrs. Tom Salmon, Mrs. Jessie Seagroves, Cecil Anne Seawell, 
Claude Simpson. Mrs. Claude Simpson, C. R. Smith, Jr., Sam S. Snyder, M. R. 
Spera, Earl Thomas, Mrs. Marvin J. Thomas, Gene Vallini, W. M. Wallace, 
Mrs. W. M. Wallace, E. Paul West, Jr., Burdine Womble, Leisel Womble. 

SANDY RUN (35) Charlie Blackwell, Jimmy Bradford, Roy J. Bradford, Mrs. 
Roy J. Bradford, Wade Bunce, W. V. Carroll, Francis Dobbins, Thomas W. 
Gossett, R. J. Hogan, Billy M. HoUand, M. H. Ingle, Nellie S. Jolley, L. T. 
Lankford, Mrs. L. T. Lankford, Kenneth R. Lawson, Tyler A. LeRoy, John W. 
Lucas, R. L. McGaha, Edwin McGinnis, Mrs. J. F. Marchman, Jr., Dillard A. 
Mynatt, Mrs. DiUard A. Mynatt, W. M. Owens, T. E. Poole, Richard N. Spencer, 
Mrs. Richard N. Spencer. B. M. Strickland, William A. Stroud, Mrs. William A. 
Stroud, Robert F. Toney, C. Monroe Warren, Mrs. C. Monroe Warren, Mrs. 
Dean Weaver, Dean Weaver, James Yelton. 

SOUTH FORK (28) M. L. Bailey, Cecil L. Ballard, Billy C. Beaver, Foyd 
Bennett, Fred Braswell, Mrs. Fred Braswell, Robert Cantwell, Mrs. Robert 
Cantwell, Darrell L. Cox, Charles N. Crawford, Mrs. Charles N. Crawford, Harry- 
Davis, Mrs. Harry Davis, Lee Roy Denton, Coy Dellinger, Eugene B. Elmore, 
Mrs. Eugene B. Elmore, Robert Garrett, Carl Helms, Willie R. Kimberlin, Mrs. 
Willie R. Kimberlin, James B. McQuere, Melvin D. Rabb, R. Leary Reid, Mrs. 
R. Leary Reid, E. Ray Seism, Miss Mabel Stewart, Delores White. 

SOUTH MOUNTAIN (11) J. A. Adams, R. Harold Ashe, R. L. Ball, Paul Crotts, 
Mrs. Paul Crotts, Johnny Enloe, Mrs. Edna Mull, Edsel Mull, B. L. Pruitt, 
William Shytle, Mrs. William Shytle. 

SOUTH ROANOKE (39) Irvin W. Adcock, Robert H. Bailey. Mrs. Robert H. 
Bailey, Mrs. R. C. Beaman, William S. Brown, William R. Bussey, W. S. 
Caudle, Jr., Mrs. George D. Cox, Charles D. Edwards, Bailey K. Elmore, Mrs. 
Milton Evans, Milton Evans, Henry F. Freshour, Mrs. Henry F. Freshour, 
James W. Herron, E. W. Holmes, Mrs. E. W. Holmes, W. H. Hollowell, Mrs. 
W. H. Hollowell, Irby B. Jackson, Robert L. Johnson, M. D. Lark, Mrs. Jerry 
Mazo, Gilbert Mister, Mrs. Gilbert Mister, John A. Moore, D. Russell Myers, 
Jean Parker, Max Patterson, Tommy Payne, W. Ray Pennell, Mrs. Arthur 
Peterson, Donald Phillips, David E. Pope, Willard A. Renn, D. R. Sessiom, Mrs. 
W. M. Shingleton, Horace G. Thompson, Eugene Warrick. 

SOUTH YADKIN (25) Latt Beshears, W. T. Brackett, Jarvis Brock, Miss Lou 
Brogden, Charles Bullock, Frank R. Campbell, A. C. Gault, J. C. Gwaltney, 
Dewey Ijames, Mrs. Dewey Ijames, Daniel B. Johnson, Pat C. Johnson, Norman 
Joyner, L. L. McGee, Lester Martin, W. E. Pope, Thomas L. Reece, Bob 
Shepherd, Miss Dare Teague, Elmer L. Thomas, Charlie W. Thompson, Mrs. 
Mary E. Thompson, Ralph Yoars, Mrs. Ralph Yoars, Roy Young. 



OF North Carolina 189 

STANLEY (39) Dan W. Abernat.hy, F. G. Alford, J. T. Baker, Howard Benoy, 
Mrs. Howard Benoy, Preston Capps, Jr., L. A. Faulkenbury, Frank Fagan, 
Kenneth L. Gibson, Otis Goins, James L. Hartsell, Floyd Helms, Jr., Justin W. 
Hill, C. R. Hinton, Mrs. C. R. Hinton, Fred Hopkins, Leander Home, Mrs. 
George W. Huggins, George W. Huggins, Donald W. Ingle, Linda Ingle, Elroy 
Lamb, O. S. Long, James L. Lowder, Amos M. Kiser, Mrs. Amos M. Kiser, R. T. 
McCall, Bill McGibney, Steven Mabry, E. W. Pate, Mrs. E. W. Pate, Maurice J. 
Pickler, James B. Pressley, Mrs. James B. Pressley, Wiley I. Rutledge, Farrell L. 
Shimpock, Mrs. Doris T. Shimpock, Mrs. Mildred K. Taylor, Roy P. Taylor. 

STONE MOUNTAIN (8) Clinton Bailey, Mrs. Clinton Bailey, Homer F. Greene, 
Mrs. Stella Limerick, C. C. McNeil, B. C. Owenby, Bill L. Pruitt, Thomas 
Privette. 

STONY FORK (1) A. C. Moody 

SURRY (12) Oren Bradley, Eugene Edmondson, H. M. Finch, Mrs. H. M. Finch, 
Ray Hamilton, J. C. McQueen, Jr., James L. Powell, Jr., Fred Reece, Jean 
Reece, G. Walter Walker, Larry Williams, Mrs. Larry Williams. 

TAR RIVER (23) Donald L. Ballenger, Robert Brooks, George L. Broome, C. W. 
Driver, V. E. Duncan, James Estep, Charlie Fuller, Mrs. Virginia Fuller, G. F. 
Henson, Charles Kratz, John R. Link, Mrs. John R. Link, Mrs. Margie Lloyd, 
Thomas J. Lomax, Eugene Payne, Mrs. Howard Phillips, Mrs. Eva Privette, 
J. Marion Rector, Mrs. J. Marion Rector, Alfred D. Snipes, A. S. Tomlinson, 
Donald Wagner, John W. Woody. 

TENNESSEE RIVER (3) John H. Bowden, S. P. Davis, Jack R. Hyde 

THERON RANKIN (40) Roy Beals, Mrs. Roy Beals, M. S. Brittain, Harvey H. 
Byrd, Mrs. Harvey H. Byrd, David O. Byler, R. D. Buie, Allen Cantrell, Miss 
Helen Cater, W. L. Cooley, L. Vernon Connell, D. E. Couch, Sr., Harold 
Craig, Mrs. Harold Craig, G. W. DeHart, Anne Goodwin, Gerald C. Goodwin, 
Donald E. Greene, Matt L. Hastings, Charles Hatmaker, Mrs. Charles Hatmaker, 
Fred F. Hicks, Willard L. Jenkins, W. L. Pitts, Mrs. W. L. Pitts, Glenn A. 
Ramsey, Jr., Mrs. Glenn A. Ramsey, Jr., Wayne Riddle, Frank Robinson, 
Mrs. Frank Robinson, J. Roy Robinson, Mrs. J. Roy Robinson, James R. 
Rowles, Mrs. James R. Rowles, Ted L. Starnes, Frank H. Thomas, B. T. 
Tucker, Jr., V. H. White, Lewis W. Williams, Mrs. Lewis W. Williams. 

THREE FORKS (23) H. E. Benfield, J. Boyce Brooks, Mrs J. Boyce Brooks, 
Wade E. Brown, Mrs. J. C. Canipe, J. C. Canipe, J. E. Crump, Charles Ginn, 
Perry Greene, Mrs. Perry Greene, Marshall E. Hargrave, Tommy Hayes, Fritz 
Hemphill, Mrs. Pearle F. Horton, George Hyler, Harold King, Herbert H. 
McCoy, Rayner Matheson, Mrs. Dean Meredith, James O. Mull, Marvin 
Saunders, C. O Vance, D. H. Wilson. 

TRANSYLVANIA (18) Zeb D. Baker, Belvin Cox, Mrs. Belvin Cox, Carroll Cagle, 
Nolan W. Ford, H. M. Grubbs, Don Hancock, Ronald Lashley, James E. Moody, 
Mrs. James E. Moody, Thomas P. Owen, Jo Ann Pace, James F. Parham, 
M. L. Ross, Mrs. M. L. Ross, Wayne Sorrells, Russell Willis, Mrs. Russell Willis. 

TUCKASEIGEE (13) Charles L. Dean, Mrs. Charles L. Dean, Robert L. Clegg, 
Mrs. Robert L. Clegg, Ralph Easterly, Lloyd Fish, Sr., Linda Fish, T. Walter 
Middleton, Joseph Reese, A. Judson Rotan, Mrs. Rebecca Thomas, Lloyd Wood, 
Mrs. Lloyd Wood. 

UNION (36) Jerry Barbee, Mrs. Daniel Barbee, L. E. Bookout, Cecil A. Broome 
Robert F. Byrd, Howard Cook, Arch Cree, Betty B. Davis, John T. Davis' 
Wayne R. Davis, Glenn Flowe, L. E. Funderburk, Mrs. L. E. Funderburk' 
Glenn Gaffney, Walter Griffin, Mrs. Walter Griffin, E. J. Honeycutt, Leonard 
P. Home, Elton Hunter, N. S. Joyner, J. S. Larrimore, A. E. Madaris Mrs 
Robert Rea, Robert T. Rea, James D. Reich, Glenn Rushing, John F. Si'gmon 
Mrs. John F. Sigmon, Budd Smith, Mrs. Budd Smith, Robert L. Taylor J d' 
Tucker, L. Eugene Walter, Mrs. Joyce S. Walter, C. C. Warren, Mrs.' C. C. 
Warren. 

WEST CHOWAN (53) Hines Adams, Mrs. Hines Adams, H. T. Baumgardner, 
John R. Blanchard, J. V. Buchanan, William E. Carter, Thomas H. Caulkinsi 
Mrs. Thomas H. Caulkins, Oscar Creech, John D. Davis, Herman T. Dilday Mrs' 
Robert S. Dills, R. Graham Elmore, Merrill Evans, Mrs. Merrill Evans 
George E. Gibbs, Mrs. George E. Gibbs, Walter P. Hill. D. R. Holland, Henry m' 
Huggins, Charles F. Jones, Tom M. Jones, Billy T. Mobley, Mrs. Billy T 
Mobley, Virgil McBride, Byron McCreary, Joe D. McLean, H. R. Orr, Mrs. H. R 
Orr, Emmanuel Pegram, Bennie E. Pledger, L. Thad Prevatte, Mrs. L Thad 
Prevatte, Ernest S. Purcell, Charles L. Revelle, Sr., Mrs. Charles L 
Revelle, Sr., Guy Revelle, Jr., Buena B. Robinson, D. J. Robinson, Harvey W 
Rumfelt, Mrs. Harvey W. Rumfelt, Daniel M. Spell, Mrs. Daniel M. Spell' 
Henry W. Stough, Dalphon Thomas, George F. Turner, Paul Weaver Bruce 
Whitaker, Mrs. R. C. White, R. C. White, Russell Wimmer, Mrs. Russell Wimmer 
Robert F. Wyatt. 



190 Baptist State Convention 

west liberty (0) 

WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA (6) Jesse A. Bailey, J. W. Bargiol, Woodrow 
Flynn, Fred B. Liinsford, Waymond Lunsford, Thomas V. Wells. 

WILMINGTON (52) J. W. Allen, Phil Anderson, Claud L. Asbury, Standi 
Baucom, Mrs. Stancil Baucom, W. L. Blanton, Milton Boone, G. L. Brown, 
Mrs. Colin Churchill, Hartwell E. Condrey, T. N. Cooper, J. Bryan Dosher, 
George W. Dowd, Doug Farmer, G. R. Funderburke, Randolph L. Gregory, 
Mrs. Randolph L. Gregory, Allan Griffin, John W. Griffin, J. D. Hobbs. Mrs. 
J. D. Hobbs, Roy E. Holder, Howard Holly, Mrs. A. D. Hurst, D. C. Jenkins, 
Edward C. Johnson, Mrs. Edward C. Johnson. L. L. Johnson, H. PhiUip King, 
Mrs. H. Phillip King, Perry Lockam, Avery Lumsden, W. M. Lundy, Mrs. 
W. M. Lundy, A. L. McG^e, Harris Malpass, Ernest W. Moore, Mrs. Ernest W. 
Moore, James L. Nichols, E. L. Parker, Charles L. Perry, M. C. Skipper, 
Wayne A. Slaton, Mrs. Wayne Slaton, W. H. Spradlin, Jr., Charles E. Stines, 

• J. C. Thomas, Mrs. J. C. Thomas, E. T. Vinson, Edgar Whitlock, Mrs. Edgar 

^ Whitlock, Mrs. T. K. Woody. 

"VADKIN (18 ) L. Grady Burgiss, Mrs. L. Grady Burgiss. Eugene Burris, J. 
Harvey Clark, John Edwards, M. T. Gales, Roger R. Jackson, Mrs. R. R. 
Jackson. Richard W. McKay, T. L. Matthews, Jim Murphy, James H. 
Pemell. Sr.. J. C. Shore, Cyrus Todd. Leon S. White, M. Kenneth Wilson, 
Frank B. Wood, Mrs. Martha Wood. 

YANCEY ( 1 ) Fred Harrell 

YATES (97) W. Leon Addleton. Mrs. W. Leon Addleton, Henry B. Anderson, 
Russell Barbee. Douglas Boynton, Mrs. Jethro Broadwell, Clyde V. Buckner 
Mrs. C. E. Byrd, C. E. Byrd, William E. Byrd. Jr., John Clayton, G. F. 
CoUingwood, Julius H. Corpening, Mrs. R. L. Crotts, Ray L. Cumbee, E. H. 
Denny. Edgar E. Ferrell. Dorothy P. Goodw^in. Leon Goodwin, Mrs. E. Mae 
Goss, Mrs. James E. Grant. James E. Grant. Robert E. Gray, A. Z. Gurganus, 
J. Clyde Hall, Mrs. J. Clyde Hall, W. B. Harrill, Mrs. W. B. Harrill, Ray K. 
Hodge. Ernest Holt. I. E. House, Mrs. C. T. Hutchins, Crate Jones, Billy R. 
Jordan, Warren E. Kerr, Lee Kirkman, Patricia Kirkman, Edward H. Laiie'-'- 
ridge, John T. Laverty. C. Grady Long, Mrs. Mary Lynam. Johnny C. McBride. 
Robert E. McClemon, Mrs. Robert E. McClemon, Vernon B. McDaniel, T. W. 
McKneely, Ned Mathews, Charles W. Midkiff, Minnie S. Miller, Mrs. G. T. 
Mitchell, David Moore, Barry Morgan, Russell C. Morris. Julian M. Motley, Mrs. 
Julian M. Motley. H. M. Mumford, Mrs. H. S. Mumford, William M. Munn. Mrs. 
William M. Munn, Wiley Oakley, Robert F. Oates, Mrs. Azzie O'Briant, David 
Osborne, D. E. Parkerson, V. A. Parks, Jr., Mrs. V. A. Parks, Jr., D. R. Perry, 
Mrs. D. R. Perry. W. G. Perry. Mrs. W. G. Perry. Mrs. C. P. Richman, Mrs. W. J. 
Riddle, M. T. Robertson, Mrs. J. C. Seymour. J. C. Seymour. Mrs. Daniel Sherk. 
Daniel Sherk. Paul M. Shipman. Paul Shoupe, Mrs. E J. Smith, E. J. Smith, 
Malbert Smith, R. F. Smith. Jr., Stuart Sprague, Sherrill Stevens, Louis T. 
Stokes, J. J. Thornton, R. B. Todd, Henry E. Turlington, Mrs. Lenore Veazey. 
Robert E. Watson, Mrs. Robert Watson, Ed Watson. Brightie E. White, Robert 
Winecoff, Mrs. Jim Wright, Jim Wright. 

OTHER (14) Claude Broach, Mrs. Claude Broach. Bob Clyde, Lloyd Garner, 
J. R. Halsell, Jr.. Mrs. Thomas Jordan. H. M. Hawkins. Roberts C. Lasater. 
Willard Liles. Margaret Ann Moore. Terry Nichols, Quentin M. Perreault, 
Van H. Ramsey, B. G. Rich. 



Statistical Reports 
Associational and Convention 



Prepared by The Department of Statistics and Survey 

Ted W. Williams, Secretary 

Mrs. Lafata Lusk, Office Secretary 

The following information was supplied by the clerks of the eighty 
<80) Baptist Associations in North Carolina. We greatly appreciate 
the faithful service they have rendered in compiling the statistical 
data. These reports are based on the associational year, and the fi- 
nancial figures are not the same as those based on the calendar year 
reported by our Convention business office. 

Items marked ( * ) give latest data available. 

Items marked (**) give total expenditures. 

Churches not reporting: Indicated by (1), (2), or (3) 

( 1 ) First year not reporting — previous year's report will be car- 
ried, except for baptisms, additions by letter, number of missions 
operated by church, and Vacation Bible School enrollment. 

(2) Second consecutive year not reporting — latest total member- 
ship only will be carried. 

(3) Third consecutive (and subsequent) year not reporting — no 
figures carried, but will be counted as a church. (A church will be 
counted until verification is received from the association that a 
subject church has been disaffiliated from said association.) 

Location (Item 2) 

(Number which most nearly describes church location) 

1. Open Country. 

2. Village (Under 500 Pop.). 

3. Town (500-2,499 Pop.). 

4. City (2,500-9,999 Pop.). 
City (10,000-49,999 Pop.) 

5. . . . Downtown Area 

6. . . . Neighborhood 

7. . . . Suburban 

City (50,000 or More Pop.) 

8. . . . Downtown Area 

9. . . . Neighborhood 
0. . . . Suburban 



13 



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E.G. Altland 

J.O.Winkler 

James Harold Smith 

John Newman 

Clifton Elliott 

Kimsey Lindner 

Leroy Ledford 

J. Earl Cable 

James W. Ballew 

Eddie Lewis 

Fred Satterfield 

Calvin J. Thompson 

Lester A. Ledford 

Bill Smith 

Wayne Crisp 

Hadley Shields 

Calvin J. Thompson 

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Raymond H . Carroll 

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294 



Baptist State Convention 



MISSIONS SPONSORED BY CHURCHES 



Associations 


Name of Mission 

and 

(Sponsoring Church) 


Mission Pastor 


Sunday 

School 

Enrollment 


V.B.S. 
Enrollment 




Prison Camp (Taylorsville, First) - - 




55 
30 






Shady Rest Boarding Home 
(Macedonia) . __ 








Anson County Jail (Mount Beulah) 

Wadesboro Nursing Home (Mount 

Beulah) 














Atlantic^- 


French Memorial Home (New 
Bern, 1st) . 














Trent Court (New Bern, 1st) 




192 


56 








33 




Huggins Memorial (Davis, Ist)... 

Missions VBS: 
Cape Carteret (Swansboro, Ist). 


Randolph 

Browning 


45 


56 








17 




Greenfield Heights (Cherry 
Point) - . -.- 






44 




Jackson Trailer Park (Have- 
lock 1st) 






55 




Karenwood Trailer Park 

(PoUocksville) - . 






29 










48 




Lundy's Trailer Park 






13 










56 




Willis Trailer Park (Morehead, 
1st) - - 






17 


Beulahi 






17 




Bladen' 


Sunny Acres Rest Home (Shady 
Grove) 












White Lake Prison (White Lake) . 




35 






White Lake Resort Area 










Earl Caldwell 


41 


42 


Brushy Mountain'^.. . 


Carolina Rest Home (Wilkesboro)_ 
Hill Crest (Wilkesboro) 






94 


60 




Foster-Richardson Rest Home 
(Mt. Pleasant) 








Moravian Falls (Moravian Falls). . 
Mt. Pleasant Rest Home (Mt. 


Claude Soots 


45 










Northside Chapel (N. Wilkesboro, 
1st) 


David E. Creech. - 


116 

1002 
62 


85 




Asheville Orthopedic Hospital 










Beverly Hills Fire Station 








Juvenile Evaluation Center 












101 
183 






Revell Chapel (Asheville, 1st) 

Skyline Xursmg Home (Morning- 


Gordon Hux 










West Haven Rest Home (Calvary). 

Dundarrach (Bear Swamp) 

Elrod (Reedv Branch) 








Burnt Swamp3 


T. M. Swett 

C. S. Warriax- . . 


60 


110 




West Side (Reedy Branch) 

Miller Nursing Home (Charity) 


























Caldwell' 


Providence (Concord, 1st) 

Caldwell County Jail (Central) 


A. J. Eure, Jr 


150 

4 
74 


76 




Center Grove (Center Grove) 

Summer Resort S.S. (Flemings 


Bennon Vaughan.. 


95 




Harrisburg Chapel (Lenoir, 1st)--. 
Worship Point SS. (Worship 
Point) - --- 


Robert A. Frye... 


94 
25 
38 


78 


•Catawba Riveri 




















J. D. AUgood 


334 
5 


141 










Forrest Ave. Rest Home (Brent- 
wood) 







OF North Carolina 



295 



MISSIONS SPONSORED BY CHURCHES— Continued 



Associations 



Name of Mission 

and 

(Sponsoring Church) 



Mission Pastor 



Sunday 

School 

Enrollment 



V.B.S. 
Enrollment 



Chowani... 
Columbus'. 



Cullom3- 



Dan Valley*. 



Green River* 



Haywood^. 



Johnston* 

Kings Mountain*. 



Liberty* 



H. P. Memorial Hospital (N. 
Main St.) 

House of Prayer (Brentwood) 

Jordan Trailer Ct. (Trinity) 

Lamb's Nursing Home (Brent- 
wood & N. Main St.) 

Oakwood Knolls Nursing Home 

(Hillcrest) 

West End (Green St.) 



W. E. Garrison.. 



Lane Nursing Home (Woodville) . 

Dawsey Rest Home (Whiteville 
1st) 

Tabor City Chapel (Tabor City). 

White Hall Rest Home 

(Rieglewood) 



110 

6 



Kerr Lake SS (Wise) 

Kimball's Point (Norlina) . 
Warren Co. Prison Camp 
(Bobbitt's Chapel) 



Annie Penn Hospital 

(Reidsville, 1st) 

Eden Chapel (Reidsville, 1st) 

Fire Dept SS (Reidsville, 1st) 

Rockingham Co. Prison (Eden, 1st) 

Smith Village (Penn Memorial) 

Woodbine (Mayodan, 1st) 



James G. Crews.. 



75 



104 



Eastern i_. 
Flat River2. 

Gaston' 



Whaley's Rest Home (Calvary) . 



Dillon School (Mt. Zion) 

Kerr Lake Chapel (Island Creek). 



Dallas Prison (Flint-Groves) 

East Chapel (Mt. HoUy) 

Long Creek (Long Creek Memorial) 
New Hope Fire Station (Park- 
wood) 

Ozark (Gastonia, East) 

Rankin Hill (McAdenville) 

Southside (Gastonia, 1st) 

Trailer Park VBS (Ranlo) 



J. T. McElveen. 
Allen Sinclair... 



Fletcher E. Edens. 
Nathan May 



82 



113 
25 



Baber Rest Home (Mt. View) 

Baber Rest Home 

(Rutherfordton, 1st) 

Hemlock Rest Home (Mt. Vernon) 
Silent Class (West Memorial) 



McCracken Rest Home (Ninevah). 
Waynesville Rest Home (Allen 
Creek).. 



Marabow Rest Home (Lyles 
Memorial) 



Betheny (Ross Grove) 

Bridges Rest Home (Lily 

Memorial) 

Cleveland Memorial Hosp. 

(Eastside) 

Kings Mt. City Hall (Kings Mt. 

1st). 

Kings Mt. Hospital (Kings Mt.). 
Shelby Fire Dept. (Eastside).... 



Buena Vista Rest Home (Clear- 
view) 

Golden Age Rest Home (Jersey)... 
Lexington Prison Camp (Welcome) 
Way of the Cross (Little White) ._ . 



G. C. Calhoun. 



296 



Baptist State Convention 



MISSIONS SPONSORED BY CHURCHES— Continued 



Associations 



Name of Mission 

and 
(Sponsoring Church) 



Mission Pastor 



Sunday 

School 

Enrollment 



V.B.S. 
Enrollment 



Little River' 



Meckenburgs. 

Montgomery^. 
Mount Zion'.. 



Neuse". 



New' River'. 



New South River". 



Mission VBS: 

Cow Palace (Jersey) 

Southmount Negro VBS. 
(HoUoways) 



122 



Adams-Kinton Nursing Home 

(Buies Creek) 

Antioch (Antioch) 

Crestview (Dunn, 1st) 

Dunn Rest Home (Dunn, Ist).. 
Hinson Rest Home (Dunn, 1st). 
Holland's Rest Home (Angier).. 
Lillington (Lillington) 



Walton F. Gentry. 
Glenn Fasanella... 



50 
137 
23 



14 
123 



Davidson (Huntersville) 

East Huntersville SS (Huntersville) 
Lee's Rest Home (Greenland Ave.). 

Spanish Speaking (Southside) 

Sunset Road (St. Johns) 



Frank Vinson. 



Jose Perez _.. 

James A. Lewis. 



120 



First Offenders' Camp (Troy, 1st). 
Moser Rest Home (Troy, 1st) 



First Baptist (Graham, 1st) 

Orange County Prison Camp 
(Cross Roads) _.. 

Yancey Rest Home (West Hill) . 

Mission VBS: 

Bellmont (Association) 

Colonial Hills (Fairview) 



105 



Calvary Center (Kinston, 1st)-. 
Love Memorial (Madison Ave.)- 
Neuse Chapel (Kinston, 1st) 



Pink Hill (Association). 



Centerview (Kellum) 

New Hope (Beulaville, 1st) 

Mission VBS: 
Collins Estates (Jacksonville, 

iRt) 

Gatlin Trailer Pk. (Elon 
Chapel) 

Hewitt Trailer Pk. (Piney 

Grove) 

Hickorv Grove Tr. Pk. 
(Elon Chapel) 

Kellum's Trailer Pk. (Enon 

Chapel; 

Long Acres (Selma Church, 

Seima) 

Montclair Homes (Enon 
Chapel and West Chowan 
Association) 

Pelletier Trailer Pk, (Brookwood) 

Pine Acres Trailer Pk. (Blue 
Creek) 

Plum Point Estates (Blue 
Creek) 

Triangle Trailer Pk. (New 
River) 

McArthur Estates 



John Norman 

Frank Bowers 

E. Levelle Waters, 
Jr 

M. L. TyndalL... 



Gordon Bynum.. 
Robert Compton . 



2772 
236 



103 



104 



Arran Lakes (Snyder Memorial) 

Cape Fear (Lebanon) 

Cool Spring (Fayetteville, Ist). 
Eastover Nursing Home (Lebanon) 

Hart's Rest Home (Highland) 

Hope Mills Nursing Home (High- 
land). 



Talmadge Infinger. 
M. L. Haywood. 



218 
39 
25 



60 
56 
30 
43 
38 
77 

69 
41 

42 

43 

27 
27 

156 
35 
40 



Jones Rest Home (Carroll 
Memorial) 

LaGrange Park (Bonnie Doone 
& Mt. Elam) 



Thomas L. Barnes. 



246 



OF North Carolina 



297 



MISSIONS SPONSORED BY CHURCHES— Continued 



Associations 



Name of Mission 

and 

(Sponsoring Church) 



Mission Pastor 



Sunday 

School 

Enrollment 



V.B.S. 
Enrollment 



North Roanoke'. 



Piedmont". 



Pilot Mountain'. 



Raleigh' 



Lake Lynn (Association) 

Lake Rim (Mt. Gilead) 

Miller's Rest Home (Carroll 
Memorial) 

Rest Haven Nursing Home 

(Pleasant Grove) 

Turner's Rest Home (Carroll 
Memorial) 

Whispering Pines Rest Home 
(Calvary).. 

Mission VBS: 
Brookwood Mobile Park 

(Arran Lake) 

College Lakes (Association) 

FairlaneTr. Pk. (Bonnie Doone). 

Gallup Acres (Grace) 

Holiday Park (Grace) 

Legion Road (Highland) 

Montclair (Grace) 

Ponderosa (Bonnie Doone) 

Shaw Heights (Shaw Heights) . . . 

Sherwood Park (LaFayette) 

Sunset Park (Lake Rim) 

Trailer Town (Snyder Memorial) 

Edgecombe Acres Rest Home 
(Arlington St.) 

Friendly Oaks Nursing Home 
(Arlington St. & West Edge- 
combe) 

Nash Boarding Home (Swelton 
Heights) 

Nash-Mont Nursing Home (Arling- 
ton St. & Rocky Mount 1st) 

Puckett Rest Home (Swelton 
Heights) 

West End Terrace (Calvary) 



Central Chapel (Greensboro, Ist).. 
Clapp's Nursing Home (S. Elm St.) 
Clapp's Rest Home (Pleasant 

Garden) 

Devon Drive (Florida St.) 

Evergreen Nursing Home (S. Elm 

St.) 

Fraser Chape 1 (Immanuel) 

Greensboro Nursing Home 

(Magnolia St.) _. 

Hagan Stone Park (Pleasant 

Garden) 

Moses Cone Hospital (Magnolia 

St.) 

Morningsjde Home (S. Elm St.)... 
Venable Rest Home (Pleasant 

Garden) 



Rupert Rivenbark. 



115 

191 



71 
50 

106 
92 
70 
56 

126 
75 
76 
54 
85 
76 



Everette Thomas.. 



160 



103 
105 



Ralph Gregg. 



Patrick Collins. 



Bethania Chapel (Minera Springs) 

Dan River (Oak Grove & German- 
ton) 

Hayes Home for Aging (Union 
Grove) 

Immanuel Chapel (W. S. 1st) 

Patterson Ave. (W. S., 1st) 

Resthaven Home for Aging 

(Forest Hill) 

Rock Hill (Walkertown, Goodwill, 

& Walnut Cove, 1st) 

Virginia Lodge (Bethany) 



Talmadge V. Wall, 
Jr 



Ronald Rice. 
Ronald Rice. 



Henry Duggins. 



County Jail in Louisburg (Union 
View) 

Howard's Rest Home (Good Hope) 
Pines Rest Home (Union View) 



298 



Baptist State Convention 



MISSIONS SPONSORED BY CHURCHES — Continued 



Associations 



Name of Mission 

and 

I Sponsoring Church) 



Mission Pastor 



Sunday 

School 

Enrollment 



V.B.S. 
Enrollment 



Randolphi, 
Robeson^.. 



Rowan*. 



Sandhillsi. 



Randolph Rest Home (Oakhurst).- 

Anthonv's Rest Home (St. Pauls, 
2nd)-.-. ,.-.- 

Hope Nursing Home (Red Springs, 
Ist) 

Taylor Rest Home (.St. Pauls, 1st)- 

Bland Nursing Home (China 
Grove 1st.) 

Franklin ( Calvary) 

Hill Top Rest Home (Community) . 
Oakland Heights (Trading Ford)-. 

Sandhill Nursing Home (Colonial 
Heights) 



Carl Kincaid 

Kenneth Payne.. 



Sandy Creek^.. .| Kellers Rest Home (Tramway) 

Pineridge Nursing Home (Tram- 
way) -. 



Sandy Run i Mission VBS: 

The Chapel (Forest City, Ist). 



South Fork' Coral Park (Leonard's Fork) . . 

Glen Lee Rest Home (Olivet) - 
Oak Grove tSouthside) 



Marshall Black. 
Horace Grouse 



South Roanoke' Penn Ave. SS (Washington, 2nd). 

South Yadkin- Davie County Prison Camp (N. 

Cooleemee) 

Rose Lynn Retirement Home 
(Oakdale) 



Stanly' ■ Shadv Grove Rest Home (High- 

i land) 



Surry* Colon ial Rest Home (Emmanuel) . 

Northern Surry Hospital (Hay- 
more Memorial) 

Mission VBS: 
Gospel Mission (Eastside) 



Tar River' 

Tennessee River^ 



Pines Rest Home (Louisburg) 

Anders Rest Home (Bryson City, 

1st) 

Parkview (Bryson City, 1st) 



Theron Rankin- Catawba Valley Rest Home (Wood- 
lawn) 

Lakeview (Hickory, 1st) 



Three Forkss. 



Transylvania-. 

Tuckaseigee'.. 
Union. 



West Chowan''. 



Buddv Woods Rest Home (Pekins- 
ville) 

Burkett Rest Home (Perkinsville) . 
Mountain Rest Home (Oak Grove). 
Mission VBS: 
Kellenaville Rd. (Greenway) 



Little Cove Chapel (Brevard, 1st) . 
Village Chapel (Temple) 



O'Berry Campground (Sylva, 1st) 

Mission VBS: 
(Wingate Christian Council).-. 



Bertie County Jail (Siloam) 

Odom Correctional Institute 

(Association) 

Pine Forest Nursing Home 

(Potecasi) 

Roanoke Valley Nursing Home 

(Rich Square) 



132 



119 
54 



Walter Cooley _ 



John T. Smith. 



112 
30 



50 



135 



108 



126 



OF North Carolina 



299 



MISSIONS SPONSORED BY CHURCHES— Continued 



Associations 


Name of Mission 

and 

(Sponsoring Church) 


Mission Pastor 


Sunday 

School 

Enrollment 


V.B.S. 
Enrollment 


Western N.C.2 




Glenn Rogers 


70 






Matheson's Rest Home (Mt. 






Mission VBS: 
Will Scott 






26 










44 


Wilmingtoni 


Cape Fear Hospital (Winter Park)_ 
Faith (Calvary) 










Leonard Sanders, 
Jr 

Robert J. Jernigan 
B. A. Porter 


39 
105 
100 








34 

114 




MurrayviUe (Wilmington, 1st) 

Mission VBS: 
For Retarded. . 


72 
16 


Yatesi^-. 


Carolina Rest Home (HoUoway 
St.) 














Columbus Durham Chapel (Dur- 
ham, 1st)... - - ... 


Boyce Kimball 


97 


25 




Durham County Home (Bragg- 






Fire Station No. 2 (Guess Road) . 










Friendly Rest Home (Grey Stone). 
Hillcrest Nursing Home (Grey 
Stone) ... 


















Jackson Suburban Rest Home 
(Cheek Heights) 










Jesse Howell Chapel (Durham, 1st) 
Lucas Rest Home (Hope Valley). 


thad Ashley 
























Parkwood (Yates).. 


Jerreal Buchanan.. 


140 


129 



















300 



Baptist State Convention 



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310 Baptist State Convention 

1968 STATISTICAL SUMMARY 

Churches and Membership 

Number of Churches 3,454 

New Churches in Associations 22 

Churches Lost to Associations 10 

Net Change +12 

Resident Members 781,364 

Non-resident Members 224,469 

Total Membership 1,005,833 

Average Membership of the Churches 291 

Number of Baptisms 28,522 

(Percentage Change from Previous Year —2.0%) 

Number of Other Additions 29,819 

Total Additions 58,341 

Loss of Membership by Death, Letter, Etc 48,257 

Net Membership Gain 10,084 

Number of Churches Reporting No Baptisms 637 

Ratio of Baptisms to Total Membership 1 to 35.3 

Number of Missions Reported 206 

Stewardship of Money 

Total Receipts $73,493,524 

Percentage of Change +12.4 % 

Gifts ior Mission Causes 

Cooperative Program $ 6,322,183 

Special Offerings $ 5,160,046 

Total Mission Gifts $11,482,229 

Division of Total Mission Dollar 

Cooperative Program 55.06% 

Special Offerings 44.94% 

Proportion of Total Expenditures Given for Missions 

Cooperative Program 8.00% 

Special Offerings 6.52 % 

Total Mission Gifts 14.52 % 

NOTE : Churches Reported Giving Nothing Through 

Cooperative Program 766 

Churches Reported Giving Nothing Through Any 

SBC Mission Cause 158 

Local Expenditures 

New Building and Property $15,462,231 

Other Local Expenses $52,123,811 

Total Local Expenses (Expenditures) $67,586,042 

Proportion of Total Expenditures for Local Expenses 

New Building and Property 19.56% 

Other Local Expenses 65.92 % 

Total Local Expenses (Expenditures) 85.48% 

Grand Total Expenditures 

Total Mission Gifts $11,482,229 

Total Local Expenses (Expenditures) $67,586,042 

$79,068,271 
Percentage of Change from Previous Year 

Cooperative Program +7.30 % 

Special Offerings +4.74 % 

Total Mission Expenditures +6.14 % 

New Building and Property —4.58% 

Other Local Expenses +13.64% 

Total Local Expenses (Including Building) +8.88% 

Grand Total Expenditures +8.48% 

Per Capita Gifts for All Causes 

Cooperative Program $ 6.29 

Special Offerings $ 5.13 

Total Mission Causes $ 11.42 

Total Receipts $ 73.07 



OF North Carolina 311 

Sunday Schools 

Churches with Sunday Schools 3,447 

Sunday School Enrollment 746,178 

Percentage of Enrollment Change —1.5% 

Average Enrollment 216 

Vacation Bible Schools 

Churches with Vacation Bible Schools 2,930 

Mission Vacation Bible Schools 100 

General Baptist Convention VBS Sponsored 80 

Total Number of Schools 3,110 

Church Vacation Bible School Enrollment 287,739 

Mission VBS Enrollment Not Included with Mother Church 478 

General Baptist Convention VBS Enrollment Sponsored 7,180 

Total Enrollment of Schools 295,397 

Percentage of Enrollment Change —0.1% 

Training Unions 

Churches with Training Unions 1,873 

Training Union Enrollment ( * ) 163,364 

Percentage of Enrollment Change +0.6% 

Average Enrollment 87 

Percentage of Churches with Training Unions 54.2% 

( * ) This year's Training Union enrollment includes ongoing and 
cumulative enrollment and is not comparable to figures of pre- 
vious years; however, this enrollment more adequately reflects 
what our churches are actually doing in the Training Ministry. 

Woman's Missionary Unions 

Churches Reporting Organizations 2,426 

W. M. U. Enrollment 160,355 

Percentage of Enrollment —2.3 % 

Average Enrollment 66 

Percentage of Churches Reporting Organizations 70.2% 

Brotherhood 

Churches Reporting Organizations 1,428 

Brotherhood Enrollment (Men and R. A.'s) 45,855 

Percentage of Enrollment Change +1.0% 

Average Enrollment 32 

Percentage of Churches Reporting Organizations 41.3% 

Music Ministry 

Churches Reporting Music Ministries 2,024 

Music Ministry Enrollment 103,899 

Percentage of Enrollment +1.0% 

Average Music Ministry Enrollment 51 

Percentage of Churches Reporting Music Ministries 58.6% 



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NORTH CAROLINA MISSIONARIES ON FOREIGN FIELDS 



Appointed 

Yates, Matthew Tyson, China 1846 

Yates, Eliza E. Moring (Mrs. M. T.), China 1846 

James, Frederick S., Africa 1847 

Lacy, Oh via Barkley (Mrs. J. H.), Africa 1853 

Phillips, A. D., Africa „ 1854 

Bryan, Robert Thomas, China 1885 

Bryan, Lula Freeland, (Mrs. R. T. #1), China 1885 

Herring, David Wells, China 1885 

Herring, Maggie Nutt (Mrs. D. W. #1), China 1885 

Chappell, Leroy Norcross, China 1888 

Chappell, Mary Ella Moore, China 1888 

Britton, Thomas C, China 1888 

Britton, Nannie Sessoms (Mrs. T. C), China 1888 

Tatum, Ezra Frank, China 1888 

Bostick, George P., China 1889 

Knight, Fannie E., China 1889 

Duggan, Jane Pritchard (Mrs. J. R.), Mexico 1889 

Newton, Christopher Columbus, Africa 1889 

Newton, Cornelia Herring (Mrs. C. C), Africa 1889 

Newton, Alberta, Africa 1889 

Entzminger, Maggie Griffith (Mrs. W. E.), Breizil 1891 

Greene, George Washington, China 1891 

Greene, Valeria Page (Mrs. G. W.), China 1891 

Porter, S. J., Brazil 1893 

Greene, Anna M., China 1898 

Owen, Jesse Colman, China „ 1899 

Crocker, William Elviryn, China 1899 

Anderson, Mary Jordan (Mrs. C. J. F.), Italy „ 1900 

Newton, William Carey, China 1902 

Dozier, Maude Burke (Mrs. C. K.), Japan-HawaiL 1906 

Abernathy, Gertrude Inez, China 1908 

King, Mary L. Barrow (Mrs. W. D.), China 1908 

Justice, James M., Argentina 1908 

Bowden, Beulah, Mexico 1908 

Mclntyre, Lila, China 1908 

Tipton, Mary Greenlee Bryson (Mrs. W. H.), China „ 1909 

Cox, Laura, Mexico 1910 

Leonard, Charles A., China-Hawaii 1910 

Anderson, Pansy Greene (Mrs. P. H.), China 1910 

Bostick, Wade D., China 1910 

Bostick, Flora HoUoway (Mrs. W. D.), China 1910 

Willingham, Foy Johnson (Mrs. C. T.), Japan 1911 

Hipps, John Burder, China 1913 

McMillan, Henry Hudson, China-Bahamas 1913 

McMillan, Leila Memory (Mrs. H. H.), China-Bahamas 1913 

Johnson, Roberta Pearle, China 1915 

Anderson, Minnie Middleton (Mrs. J. T.), China 1915 

Bostick, Addie, China 1916 

Gallimore, Arthur Raymond, China 1918 

Caudle, Cora, Africa 1918 

Powell, Julius Carlyle, Nigeria 1919 

Powell, Rosa Hocutt (Mrs. J. C), Nigeria 1919 

McGuire, Victor V., China 1919 

Olive, Lucius Bunyan, China 1920 

Olive, Nell Fowler (Mrs. L. B.), China 1920 

Moore, James Walton, China 1920 

Middleton, Gordon K., China 1920 

Middleton, Celia Herring (Mrs. G. K.), China 1920 

Herring, George Nutt, China 1920 

Grayson, Alda, China-Hawaii 1921 

Schell, Naomi E., Japan 1921 

Nix, Willard Voniver, Japan 1921 

Boone, Clarence Dixon, Mexico 1921 

Phillips, Albert Rufus, Argentina 1921 

Blackman, Lonnie Elwood, China-Hawaii 1922 

Blackman, Gladys Yates (Mrs. L. E.), China-Hawaii 1922 

Murray, Katie, China-Hawaii 1922 

Newton, Rachel Steeves, China _ 1922 

Hines, William Earle, China 1922 

Bostick, Nell Lawrence (Mrs. E. M.), China 1923 

Hurley, Dan T., Romania 1923 

Hurley, Ida Flake (Mrs. D. T.), Romania 1923 

Norwood, Emma Wilson (Mrs. E. W.), China 1923 

Johnson, Belle Tyner (Mrs. T. N.), China 1923 

White, PhUip E., China - 1924 

White, Mattie Norman (Mrs. P. E.), China 1924 

Woodward, Frank T. N., Hawaii „ 1924 

Abernathy, John A., China-Kor.-Phil 1924 



OF North Carolina 



353 



Appointed 

Johnson, William B., China-Ind 1925 

Spence, Marjorie, ChUe 1925 

Gillespie, Arthur S., China 1931 

Gillespie, Pauline Pittard (Mrs. A. S.), China 1931 

Lake, Virginia Lake (Mrs. John #3), China 1933 

Dozier, Mary E. Wiley (Mrs. E. B.). Japan 1933 

Hale, Elizabeth Neal, Malaya 1934 

Vance, Shelby William, MX).. China 1934 

Daniel, Ruby Inez, Hungary 1935 

Moore, WiUiam Dewey, Italy 1937 

Nowell, Vivian Estelle, Nigeria 1938 

Dyer, Mary Mills (Mrs. R. A.), Japan 1940 

Campbell, Viola Dee, El Paso, Tex 1942 

Councilman, Bessie Estelle, Argentina 1943 

Coleman, Inabelle Graves, China-Taiwan 1943 

Ingram, Ray P., Nigeria 1944 

McGee, Doris Thompson (Mrs. J. S.), Nigeria 1945 

McGee, John Sydney, Nigeria 1945 

Kendrick, Bertie Lee, Hawaii 1945 

Eddinger, Sarah Rebecca, Chile 1945 

Talley, Frances, Japan 1946 

Lawton, Benjamin Ray, Italy 1947 

Kirk, James Palmer, Brazil 1947 

Deal, Barbara WUliams (Mrs. Z. J.) Colombia 1947 

Brooks, Lucy Emelle, Nigeria „ 1947 

Moore, W. Donald, China 1947 

Humphrey, James Edward, Nigeria 1948 

Humphrey, Rachel Thompson (Mrs. J. E.), Nigeria 1948 

Miles, Julia Virginia, Indonesia „ 1948 

Morgan, Quinn Pett, Gold Coast, Af 1948 

Austin, Stella Asalee, Nigeria 1949 

Scoggin, Blainard Elmo, Palistine 1949 

Peacock, Edith Baucom (Mrs. H. F.), Europe (Switz.) 1950 

Grant, Worth C, Japan 1950 

Highfill, Virginia, Japan 1950 

Swann, Ada Ruth, Arabia 1950 

Compton, Betsy Dunning (Mrs. C. E.), Brazil 1950 

Page, Mary Frances, Nigeria 1950 

Harris, Robert Lawson, Peru 1950 

Middleton. Jean Anthony (Mrs. H. K.), Chile 1950 

Middleton, Hubert Kinson, Chile 1950 

Andrews, William Parker, ChUe 1950 

Oliver, John Samuel, Brazil 1950 

Cader, Ulena DeWeese (Mrs. B. E.), Brazil 1951 

Humphries, Carol Leigh, Nigeria 1951 

Spencer, Doris Louis Scalf (Mrs. A. E.), Okinawa 1952 

Satterwhite, James Pumphrey, Japan 1952 

Satterwhite, Altha Smith (Mrs. J. P.), Japan 1952 

Hill, Ronald Callahan, Thailand 1952 

Hill, Evelyn Pittman (Mrs. R. C). Thailand 1952 

Cowsert, Hilda Bean (Mrs. G. B.), Brazil 1952 

Gordon, Audrey Jolly (Mrs. E. E.), PhilippineBi 1952 

Burch, Vella Jane, Switzerland 1953 

Clark, Pauline Watts (Mrs. C. F.), Japan 1953 

Brock, Lonnie Ross, Jr., Brazil 1953 

Carroll, Betty Cowan (Mrs. D. M.), Argentina 1953 

Davis, Ruby Fletcher (Mrs. H. V.), Brazil 1953 

Horn, Nancy Hunter (Mrs. W. O.) Jordan 1954 

Hawkins, Fred Lee, Jr., Brazil 1955 

Lennon, Samuel Judson, Thailand 1955 

Lennon, Harriett Orr (Mrs. S. J.), Thailand 1955 

McCall, Louis Edmond, Thailand 1955 

Cline, Pervy Augustus, Jr.. Thailand 1955 

Snow, Laura Frances, Chile 1955 

High, Katharine Younts (Mrs. Thomas), Nigeria 1955 

Glass, Ernest Wilson, Singapore 1956 

Phillips, Etta Jarvis (Mrs. G. D.), Rhodesia 1956 

Brady, Martha Frances Yates (Mrs. O. W.), Br. Guiana 1956 

Goodwin, James Garland, Jr., Korea 1956 

Bennett, Troy Carson, Pakistan 1956 

Tunmire, Faye Virginia, Philippines 1956 

Cooper, Nell June, Japan 1956 

Poe, Eleanor Ostwalt (Mrs. J. T.), El Paso, Tex 1956 

Thompson, Cecil Lavon, Argentina 1956 

Clark, Gene Austin, Japan 1956 

Poe, John Alexander, Brazil 1956 

Wilson, Sarah Georgia, Argentina 1957 

Edwards, Alice Blankenship (Mrs. T. K.), Nigeria 1957 

Tabor, Charles Gordon, M.D., Korea 1957 

Hix, Glenn Luther, Taiwan 1957 

McKinley, Rebecca Knott (Mrs. H. T.), Rhodesia 1957 



354 



Baptist State Convention 



Smith, Loy Connell, M.D., Nigeria 

Smith, Eunice Andrews (Mrs. L. C), Nigeria 

Harrell, Ralph Webster, Kenya 

Harrell, Rosalind Knott (Mrs. R. W.), Kenya 

Johnson, Donald Calhoun, Chile 

Johnson, Sarah Kennedy (Mrs. D. C), Chile 

Ferryman, Maurine Tate, Jordan 

Allen, Charles Aubrey, Jr., Guatemala 

Allen, Mildred Short (Mrs. C. A.), Guatemala 

Godwin, Colon Leo, Ghana 

Godwin, Carolyn Smith (Mrs. C. L.), Ghana 

Favell, Clay Hudson, Ghana 

Lochridge, Mary Manuel (Mrs. J. T.), Philippines 

Cannon, Mary Dunning, Japan 

Hooper, Dale Grey, Kenya 

Jones, Archie Valejo, Ecuador 

Jones, Julia Hough (Mrs. A. V.), Ecuador 

Moss, Zebedee Vance, Zambia 

Moss. Evelyn Krause (Mrs. Z. V.), Zambia 

Reece, Zemery Don, Nigeria „ 

Roberson, William Thomas, Vietnam. 

Roberson, Audrey Hanes (Mrs. W. T.), Vietnam , 

Knight, Howard Carsie, Argentina 

Wiggs, Charles William, Korea „ 

Wiggs, Bonnie Belle Johnson (Mrs. C. W.), Korea 

Phillips, Marian Hazel, Nigeria 

Farthing, Earl Davis, Japan 

Farthing, Lovie Cashwell (Mrs. E. D.), Japan 

Goble, Harry Anderson, Guam 

Goble, Doris A. Cash (Mrs. H. A.) Guam 

Nations, Lois Sheffield, Japan 

Griffin, Doris Putnam (Mrs. C. C), Indonesia 

Starnes, Howard Cloyes, Korea 

Starnes, Mary Bumgarner (Mrs. H. C), Korea 

Compton. Alan Wesley, Chile 

Compton, Jane Carter Luther (Mrs. A. W. ), Chile 

Greene, James Young, Korea 

Greene, Judith Church (Mrs. J. Y.), Korea 

Pennell, Wayne Arthur, Indonesia 

Cain, Violet Sharpe (Mrs. W. H.), W. Indies 

Beckett, Charles Austin, Pakistan 

James, Samuel McFall, Vietnam 

James, Rachel Jean Kerr (Mrs. S. M. ), Vietnam 

Faw, Geneva Willis (Mrs. W. B.), Nigeria 

Roberts, Hoyt Mason, Honduras 

Ledbetter, Ethel Trivette (Mrs. M. J.), Guatemala 

Ledbetter, Michael J., Guatemala 

Calhoun, Lois Lynnette Valetos (Mrs. J. C), Singapore 

Rogers, Carol Ray, Indonesia 

Palmer, Grace Powell (Mrs. H. J.), Nigeria 

Brincefield, Clara Mae, Chile 

Hensley, Robert Carroll, Venezuela 

Hensley, Betty Jo Carroll (Mrs. R. C), Venezuela 

Tyner, Libby Alexander (Mrs. G. F.), Philippines 

Henson, Exie Vee (Mrs. L. G.), Brazil 

Holloway, Evelyn Strauss (Mrs. B. W. ), Tanzania 

Snell, Roy Edgar, Korea 

Snell, Sarah Brooks (Mrs. R. E.), Korea 

Tribble, Sarah Watkins (Mrs. C. L.), Chile 

Davenport, Bonnie Pearce (Mrs. S. W.), Argentina 

McElrath, Elizabeth (Mrs. W. N.), Indonesia 

Travis, Robert Felts, East Africa 

Lineberger, Marion Thomas, Sr., Argentina 

Miller, Paul Henderson, Nigeria 

Clark, Mary Louise, So. Rhodesia , 

Hood. Alton Lee, M.D., Thailand 

Gentry, Jack Leonard, Taiwan 

Gentry, Ruby Hickman (Mrs. J. L.), Taiwan 

Rallard, James Harold (Jim), S. Brazil 

Divers, Mary Evelyn Hensley (Mrs. John Daniel), Argentina., 

Stocks, Rozier Lee, Jr., Zambia 

Allard, Joseph Charles, Brazil 

Allard, Gloria Little, (Mrs. J. C), Brazil 

Byrd, Harry Emerson, Guatemala , 

Byrd, Jean Farrell (Mrs. H. E.), Guatemala 

Faris. Sarah Jo Bullock, (Mrs. Alvin), Brazil 

Walters, Doris Lavonne, Japan 

Lewis, Dorothy Cuthrell (Mrs. T. L.), Brazil 

Frye, Charles Ray, Malaysia 

Frye, Kathy Bradley (Mrs. C. R.), Malaysia 

Cole, Roger W., Brazil 



Appointed 

1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1958 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1959 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1960 
1961 
1961 
1961 
1961 
1961 
1962 
1962 
1962 
1962 
1962 
1962 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1963 
1964 
1964 
1964 
1964 
1964 
1964 
1964 
1964 
1965 
1965 
1965 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 
1966 



OF North Carolina 



355 



Owensby, Ronell L., Venezuela 1966 

Owensby, Annie Pack (Mrs. R. L. ), Venezuela 1966 

Compton, Bobby Dale, Columbia 1966 

Newell, Gra^'y, Honduras 1966 

Nowell, Barbara Short (Mrs. Grady), Honduras 1966 

Stephens, Thomas, Jr., Indonesia 1966 

Stephens, Yvonne Yoder (Mrs. Thomas, Jr.), Indonesia 1966 

Bragg, Mrs. Kenneth R. ( Faye Grace Helms), Japan 19fc)'/ 

Buckner, Charles Edward, Indonesia 1967 

Braswell, Mrs. George W., Jr. (Margaret Joan Owen), Lebanon 1967 

Furr, Max Taylor, Peru 1987 

Barron, Mrs. James Roland (Linda Anne Rierson) 1968 

Johnson, Mrs. Paul Burke (Vera Laura Rose) 1968 

Elmore, Lanny Monroe 1968 

Elmore, Mrs. Lanny Monroe (Brenda Jane Clay) 1968 

Teems, Bob Aaron 1968 



356 



Baptist State Convention 



NORTH CAROLINA MINISTERIAL STUDENTS IN OUR 
COLLEGES AND STUDENTS IN OUR SEMINARIES 



CAMPBELL COLLEGE 

BuiES Creek 



Adcock, Ronald T., Roxboro 
iiarefoot, Robert Bruce, Parkton 
Bates, William M., Dunn 
Bennett, William Wayne, Wingate 
Best, James Russell, Jr., Dunn 
Boykin, Bobby Donnie, Zebulon 
Bradley, Larry Wayne, Rocky Mount 
Bumgamer. James Donald, Wilkesboro 
Childers, Kenneth Gene, Buies Creek 
coats, Daniel T., Smithfield 
CoUingwood. John Daniel, Durham 
Collins, James Halford, Jr., Charlotte 
Credle, Clifton Mann, Jr., Buies Creek 
Creech, Harvey Thomas, Charlotte 
iJaniels, David C. Fremont 
iJunn, Glenn Marshall, Burlington 
iJupree, Reginold Louis, Dunn 
Fasanella, Glenn Tnomas, Roaring 

River 
Fletcher. James F., Jr., Durham 
t'oster, Stephen Lane, Buies Creek 
r reeman, Larry Wayne, Buies Creek 
Gilbert, Robert Henry, Durham 
Hines, Gary, Holly Ridge 
Hogg, Richard E., Buies Creek 
Hudson, Amos Garfield, Elizabeth City 



Lane, Tommie Sherrill, Pine Level 
Litzenberger, Charles Maynard, Buies 

creek 
Long, David Clifton, New London 
Lynch, Albert C, Buies Creek 
Martin, Ellis Duane, Pf faff town 
Martin, Grady Nicholas, Conway 
Minton, Kenneth Roger, Warsaw 
Neal, Patrick Dudley, Warrenton 
Penny, Donald Norris, Kinston 
Perry, Charles Wayne, Buies Creek 
Poe, John Alexander, Jr., Raleigh 
Reardon, Darryl Phillip, Lillington 
Rogers, John Samuel, Buies Creek 
Roseman, Howard CUfton, Buies Creek 
Royall, Danny, Buies Creek 
Sato, Takao, Greensboro 
Scott, Shannon Allen, Zebulon 
Smith, John Wesley, Dunn 
Stainback, David Lee, Fayetteville 
Stanley, Gerald Lyon, Greensboro 
Whitt, Philip Kelly, Greensboro 
Wilder, John Terry, Middlesex 
Williams, Douglas Gary, Salisbury 
Williamson, Harry GUma, Buies Creek 
Wilson, Jerry Philip, Benson 



CHOWAN COLLEGE 

MUBFREESBORO 



Cope, Roger Dale, Mocksville 
Dunning, James Benjamin, Jr., Aulan- 
der 



Edwards, Johnny Ralph, Belhaven 
Lee, Henry, Harrellsville 



GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Boiling Springs 



Abranis, William G., Jr., Boiling 

Springs 
Annas, Phillip Ray, Granite Falls 
Ball, Gordon Allen, Weaverville 
tradshaw, Boyce LaVem, Boiling 

Springs 
Brock, William Kenneth, Forest City 
Campbell, Robert William, Charlotte 
Carnwright, George A., Forest City 
Grouse, Tommy Van, Lenoir 
Crowe, William Oliver, Mt. Holly 
Darby, Michael Jonthan, Gastonia 
Daves, Ted Martin, Boiling Springs 
Dellinger, Charles Wade, Cherryville 
Derby, Hal Leigh, IV, Charlotte 
Dodson, Oscar Junior, Forest City 
Ford, Bill L., Boiling Springs 
Ford, David Paul, Charlotte 
Godfrey, John Thomas, Mooresboro 
Good, Randall Scott, Hickory 
Gregory, David Alexander, Salisbury 
Gregory, Stephen Andrew, Smithfield 
Grinstead, David Clarence, Snow Camp 
Hamilton, Max, Jr., Charlotte 
Harrill, William B., Ill, Durham 
Harris, Bruce Moore, Jr., Black Mtn. 



Harrington, Paul W., Taylorsville 
High, P red A., Gastonia 
Hoyle, Lonnie Clarence, Gastonia 
Jackson, Tony Lamar, Charlotte 
Jones, Jack Clayton, Charlotte 
Livingston, Robert B., Boomer 
McKam, Dale Bonam, Shelby 
Martin, S. Holcombe, Rutherfordton 
Minnix, James Michael, Shelby 
Morris, John Victor, Charlotte 
Morrison, Charles P., Statesville 
Parker, Robert E., Nebo 
Pendleton, Keys Summie, Lawndale 
Pettus, John Fredrick, Gastonia 
Royston, Dennis Michael, Lowell 
Sanders, Jerry Jefferson, Newton 
Shook, Carson Michael, Union Mills 
Simpson, Jerry Lee, Greensboro 
Snider, Larry Reid, Charlotte 
Strickland, Elton Leon, Henrietta 
Thomas, Troy E., Gastonia 
Timms, Ronald Clifton, Kings Moun- 
tain 
Valentine, Michael David, Charlotte 
Vaughn, Owen Daniel, Greensboro 
Wallace, Joseph Daniel, Shelby 



Willis, Donald, Shelby 



MARS HILL COLLEGE 

Mars Hill 



Atwater, Jefferson David, Chapel Hill 
Aycock, Roger Henry, Lilesville 
Blackwood, Wayne Howard, Mars Hill 
Boyd, Lester Charles, Weaverville 
Buckner, James Alan, Weaverville 
Campbell, John Howard, Statesville 



Edwards, Eugene Leonard, Mars Hill 
Ellington, John T., Jr., AsheviUe 
Fisher, Truman Allen, Weaverville 
Goodman, Marshal John, Jr., Weaver- 
ville 
Gray, Kermit Lewis, Mars Hill 



OF North Carolina 



357 



Hawk, Joseph Harry, Mars Hill 
Henderson, Douglas Corbin, Asheville 
Higgins, Michael Von, Burnsville 
HuUett, Thomas William, Burnsville 
Johnson, William Arthur, Henderson- 

ville 
Kirby, Michael Roy, Asheville 
Kohler, Richard Alfred, Jacksonville 
Macon, Michael Wilson, NorUna 
Mann, Pete MuUis, Mars Hill 
McKinney, Allen Gale, Burnsville 



Parrott, Wilbur L., Ill, Greensboro 
Pike, Charles Wesley, Marshall 
Roach, Oscar Ray, Mars Hill 
Townsend, Clarence V., Mars Hill 
Turner, Cullen B., Jr., Mars Hill 
Tuttle, Robert Neil, Charlotte 
Webb, Harold Ray, Leicester 
Welch, Paul Michael, Greensboro 
Williams, Garland B., Jr., Henderson- 

ville 
Young, H. Fields, Shelby 



WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY 

Winston-Salem 



Callaway, Clyde Lee, Jr., Winston- 
Salem 
Clayton, Donn Rickey, Hurdle Mills 
Coleman, David Lee, Tabor City 
Cook, Wesley Ray, Winston-Salem 
Denton, Thomas M., Clinton 
Doby, Wiley Jacob, Winston-Salem 
EUedge, Carl Ray, N. Wilkesboro 
Gentry, Ricky Charles, Elkin 
Haskin, George William, Winston- 
Salem 



Mann, John A., Bear Creek 



Helms, Vernon Lamar, Charlotte 
Hemphill, Kenneth S., Thomasville 
Lambeth, Julius H., Greensboro 
McRacken, Herbert L., Red Springs 
Murdock, Robert H., Jr., New Bern 
Owen, Stephen A., Rural Hall 
Robinson, James E., Hickory 
Rummage, Floyd R., Jr., Albemarle 
Spivey, Willie D., Winston-Salem 
Wallace, Gary D., Marshville 
Wilson. Charles P., Marion 



WINGATE COLLEGE 

WiNGATE 



Allen, Kenneth, Charlotte 
Beaver, Larry Dean, China Grove 
Bowen, James Ellis, Charlotte 
Brank, Carlton, Wingate 
Christy, Neddie Ray, Mt. Pleasant 
Clark, Donald L., Wingate 
Helms, Donald Ray, Wingate 
Helms, Calvin Floyd, Jr., Stanfield 
Hilton, Wayne, Mt. Pleasant 
Hunsucker, Gary Austin, Troy 
Ivey, Malcolm, Mint Hill 



Kime, David Mack, Mt. Gilead 

Long, Billy, Denton 

Long, Lindy W., Wingate 

Mabry, Steven, Norwood 

Martin, Bobby Harrison, Asheboro 

Moore, John A., Durham 

Palmer. Philip Anderson, Jr., Charlotte 

Perry, Floyd Allen, Charlotte 

Privitt, Jimmy, Wingate 

Wallace, Kenny, Monroe 

Williams, Donald Wayne, Wadesboro 



GOLDEN GATE BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 
Mill Valley, California 

Madison, Rosetta, Brevard 

MIDWESTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Byrd, James Ronald, Mamers Wilkinson, John Dougald, Maxton 



NEW ORLEANS BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

New Orleans, Louisiana 



Allen, Chadwick J., Wilmington 

Bishop, Miss Edwina, Sylva 

Brown, Mrs. Wanda Jean, Cherry Point 

Burch, Conrad, Raleigh 

Capps, Myrtis E., Tuxedo 

Crawford, Joseph Sam, Franklin 

Crooks, Linda Rebecca Batten, Troy 

Dowdle, Mr. & Mrs. Thad, Franklin 

Fox, Roger O., Hickory 

Freeman, Gerald Clyde, Shelby 

Hall, Miss Ranell, High Point 

Heath, Dan J., Jr., Walnut Cove 



Yarbrough, Louise E., Roxboro 



Heath, Eddie Glen, Burhngton 
Heustess, Robert Joseph, Clarkton 
James, Raleigh Milton, Greensboro 
McGill, Joe H., Shelby 
Martin, Francis J., Sandy Ridge 
Naylor, Larry G., Dunn 
Parrish, Robert Edward, Asheboro 
Poplin, Wayne Wade, Greensboro 
Scruggs, Raymond M., Jr., Forest City 
Searcy, Rolan Dean, Marion 
Sumner, William E., Hendersonville 
Tanner, Mrs. Jack, Asheville 



SOUTHEASTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Wake Forest 



Ainsley, William F., Hertford 
Akins, Royal E., Saxaphaw 
Allen, Bobby G., Fort Bragg 
Allen, James Edward, Angier 
Allen, Lee W., Wake Forest 
Armstrong. Lonnie Ray, Rocky Mount 
Bailey, Robert H., Macclesfield 
Barber, Wilson Edward, Raleigh 



Barham, William C, WendeU 

Bass, Marvin Douglas, Charlotte 

Baugh, Jack Dean, Sylva 

Baughman, Warner Cecil, Jr., Norlina 

Baumeister, Marilyn W., Morrisville 

Beal, B. C, Jr., Lincolnton 

Beal, R. Lewis. Angier 

Beals, George Rodney, Wendell 



358 



Baptist State Convention 



Beard, Jam^s Arthur, Marshville 
Bell. William W., Jr., Rocky Mount 
Benenhaley, Eleazer, Windsor 
Benfield. William Floyd, Louisburg 
Bitrick, Duane, Wake Forest 
Bizzell, Leon Hunter, Wake Forest 
Blackwell, Michael Clitus, Gastonia 
Bock, James William, Zebulon 
Bowen, Richard L... Greensboro 
Bradley, Johnnie, Rocky Mount 
Braswell, Rebecca D., Durham 
Brewer, Harley Gene, Fort Bragg 
Brewington, Tony E., Pembroke 
Brooks, Robert G., Middlesex 
Brooks, Terry Lee, Newton 
Broome, George L., Warsaw 
Brown, Allen, Fort Bragg 
Brown, Melvin Earle, Kinston 
Brown, Willard A., Jr., Wake Forest 
Brown, Willard A., Sr., Wake Forest 
Bruce, Leslie L,, Elizabeth City 
Bryant, Joe R., Halifax 
Buchanan, J. V., Morganton 
Bullard, Lawrence Edward, Durham 
Bullock, Charles E., Mocksville 
Bunce, Bobby Gene, Moncure 
Bunce, Dearl L., Smithfield 
Bundy, Clyde C, Kings Mountain 
Burnette, Rucker P., King 
Campbell, Ralph Tyrone. Raleigh 
Cantrell, Margaret. Burlington 
Cantrell, Rufus Roy, Swepsonville 
Carnell, Gene S., Roanoke Rapids 
Carter, Henry Samuel, Asheboro 
Castelloe, Raleigh R., Jr., Liberty 
Cauley, Alva, Benson 
Childress, Albert R., Taylorsville 
Clyde. Robert E., Jr., Chapel Hill 
Coats, Robert, Smithfield 
Coffey, Jack Franklin, Raleigh 
Coltrane, Joseph D., High Point 
Colvin, James Robert, Reidsville 
Cooper, William R., Jr., Raleigh 
Craig, Calvin C, Jr.. Raleigh 
Crowder, Tommy W., Wake Forest 
Davis, Forrest. Morganton 
Davis, Gerald M., Willow Springs 
Divis, Wayne R., Marshville 
-TeWitt, James Roland. LaGrange 
D 11. David A., Hollister 
Dobbins. Walter R.. Erwin 
Dollar, Henry, Nashville 
Duncan, Phillip R., Wake Forest 
Eddinger, John S., Thomasville 
Edwards, Charles R., Greenville 
Edwards, Clayburn. Charlotte 
Ellyson. Stiles H., Jr., Rougemont 
Enloe, John L., Jr.. Hickory 
Estep, James J., Castalia 
Finch, Charles Curtis. Raleigh 
Fisher. Guy Franklin. Peachland 
Fitts. Leroy, Jacksonville 
Floyd. Tracy D.. Sr., Louisburg 
Fonvielle. Carroll. Raleigh 
Fore, Art., Durham 
Formyduval. William Guy, Nakina 
Foster, Howard Allen, Garner 
Fowler, Elizabeth, Maysville 
Fo\vler, Harrj' H., Maysville 
Franks, M. Carlisle, Raleigh 
Friend. Jan. Fort Bragg 
Fulbright. Ellis G., Connelly Springs 
Furr, William J.. Chadbourn 
Futch, William E., Kenly 
Garwood, Douglas, Fort Bragg 
Gerald, Benjamin, Lillington 
Giles, Fidi, Shelby 
Godby, Joseph, Butner 
Goodman, Lawrence, Todd 
Goodwin, Gerald C. Hickory 
Grandal. Peter Michael, Timberlake 
Greene, Cecil, Norwood 



Greene, Melvin, Lexington 
Griffin, James Edward, Jamesville 
Grimmer, Hugh R., Wake Forest 
Grogan. David Lee. Greensboro 
Grose. Andrew P., Gamer 
Grubbs, Herman Andrian, Raleigh 
Gupton, Will Johnson, Jr., Dunn 
Hacket, Emery Wilbur, Wake Forest 
Hall, Harvey Eugene, Enfield 
Hall, Horace W., Goldsboro 
Hancock, Jimmie Leon, Roxboro 
Harding, Earl Linwood, Wendell 
Harper, Wayne F., Clayton 
Harris, Bruce Bennett, Spring Lake 
Harris, Willie Gray, Jr., Carthage 
Harrison, Frank R., Lucama 
Hart, David Keith, Gastonia 
Hartrick, Paul Wayne, Fort Bragg 
Hatcher, Hardwrick Sanders, Hobgood 
Hatcher, Reuben Eugene, Spring Hope 
Haynes, Cecil Earl, Rolesville 
Hays, J. Spurgeon, Raleigh 
Heath, Darrell Jackson, Greensboro 
Heinz, Lois J., Fayetteville 
Heinz, Roger W., Fayetteville 
Henderson, Carolyn Ann, Brevard 
Hensley, Robert C, Asheville 
Henson, Judy, Canton 
Herring, Henry Best, Fayetteville 
Herron, James Warren, Wilson 
Hester, James Edwin, Spring Lake 
Hicks, Alden Lee, Oxford 
Hill, Clarence Elliott, Seven Springs 
Hill, Noah B., Jr., Fayetteville 
Hinton, Oiie J., Mebane 
Hodges, Charles F., Kinston 
Hogsed, James R., Hillsborough 
Hoffman, H. Steve, Wake Forest 
Hoffman, Robert M., Siler City 
Holden, Emory T., Jr., Fayetteville 
Holland, Burke Elmo, Jr., Castalia 
Hollar, Willie Lee, Wake Forest 
Holliday, Deryl B., Greensboro 
Holt, Ernest Glenn, Durham 
Holt, L. D., Raleigh 
Horn, Donald Keith, Currituck 
Houck, Byard, Jr., Raleigh 
Howard. Sheldon, Dudley 
Huneycutt, Kenneth F., Stanfield 
Hunter, Jack Manly, Fayetteville 
Ivey, James B., Jr., Raleigh 
James, Wayne, Raleigh 
Jenkins, Joel P., Earl 
Johnson, Alfred M., Fuquay-Varina 
Johnson, Henry, Warrenton 
Johnson, Joseph W., Burlington 
Johnson, Raymond W., Jr., Charlotte 
Jones, Allie C, Fort Bragg 
Jones. Terry Haywood, Stedman 
Joyner. Gordon, Rocky Mount 
Kelly, John T., Jr., Wake Forest 
Kessler, Glenn D., Halifax 
Kidd, Junior Ha.yworth, Siler City 
Kimball, Boyce G., Durham 
King. Fred Arnold, Jr., Mebane 
King, Ottis Lee, Selma 
Kirk. Marion Ross, Fort Bragg 
Kirkman, Colvin Lee, Durham 
Kirkoatrick, Charles Edwin, Fayette- 
ville 
Kiser, James Lemuel, Jr., Kannapolis 
Land, Eugene Winfred, Summerfield 
Laird, Gary Wayne, Flat Rock 
Lambert, Boyd L., Fort Bragg 
Lambert, Karen, Burlington 
Landrum, Barry G., Lillington 
Lawrence, Thomas Joseph, Fuquay- 
Varina 
Leary, David Omega, Kinston 
Ledbetter. Donald Griffin, Shelby 
Lee, Julius H., Spring Hope 
Little, Robert Blair, Harrells 



OF North Carolina 



359 



Loesch, Keith W., Fayetteville 
Logan, Archie Doyster, Reidsville 
Lowder, George Edward, Siler City 
Lynch, Billy, Rougemont 
McCall, Emmit C, Henderson 
McCall, Robert L., Badin 
McClure, Larry Ray, Kannapolis 
McCormick, Gwenn Edwin, Aberdeen 
McDaniel, Vernon B., Durham 
Mcintosh, Charles C, Jr., Wendell 
McKeel, Justus L., Wadesboro 
McKinney, James Howard, Fort Bragg 
McLeod, James Rudolph, Middlesex 
McMillan, Charles Lamar, Jr., Burling- 
ton 
McSwain, James E., Shelby 
Mack, K. B., Sr., Oak City 
Mann, John A., Bear Creek 
Mansfield, Jesse Ray, Elizabeth City 
Manuel, Allen Gibson, Wendell 
Martin, Bert Edmon, Raleigh 
Martin, William Dwight, Morganton 
Massey, Gerald Rudolph, Pikeville 
Matthews, Furman Eugene, Bunnlevel 
Meadows, James Nelson, Jr., Fuquay- 

Varina 
Mears, Scott Lee, Willow Springs 
Melton, Elwin Larry, Monroe 
Midkiff, Charles Wells, Chapel Hill 
Miller, Melvin R., Fayetteville 
MiUsaps, James R., Statesville 
Mock, Stanley O'Neil, Lewisville 
Moore, Bobby Don, Fort Bragg 
Montzinger, James Lee, Durham 
Morton, Lindsay D., Jacksonville 
Moseley, Charles L., Carthage 
Moody, John R., Fuquay-Varina 
Moore, Mrs. Carl L., Benson 
Moore, Hilton F., Jr., New Bern 
MuUins, Walter Earl, Spring Hope 
Murdock, Lonas, Jr., Battleboro 
Murphy, James Irving, Zebulon 
Murray, Horace Vernon, Rocky Mount 
Neathery, Hansel Carrol, Cedar Falls 
Neathery, John Marshall, Oxford 
Nichols, Terry William, Lexington 
Niswongor, Jerry Leon, Zebulon 
Norris, David Archie, Wake Forest 
Ogburn, Richard Lynn, Macon 
Oldham, Larry Eueene. Foies^'ie 
O'Neal, William Elliott, Jr., Wilming- 
ton 
O'Tuel, Jimmy, Wilson Mills 
Overton, Charles Allen, Morrisville 
Owen, Ronnie Claude, Raleigh 
Oxendine, Sidney. Roper 
Padgett, Barry C, Lattimore 
Page, Charles D., Reidsville 
Parker, Charles Brand, Jr., Raleigh 
Parker, Roy Joseph, Rose Hill 
Paschal, John Sidney, Chapel Hill 
Patterson, Aubrey Q., Raleigh 
Patterson, George Thomas, Greensboro 
Payne, Eugene, Wake Forest 
Pearson, John Earl, Autryville 
Pell, Gwyn Lynette, Ramseur 
Perkins, Delaine T., Fort Bragg 
PhilliDS, Donald, Elm City 
Phillips, James Donald, Bahama 
Pierceall, David R., Durham 
Plyler, Richard Ervin, Kings Mountain 
Pope, James H., Zebulon 
Powers, Frank J.. Jr., Wake Forest 
Preston, George Kline, lU, Fort Bragg 
Prevatte, Baxter, Jr., Sanford 
Price, Donald M., Oxford 
Privette, Coy C, Kannapolis 
Provence, Samuel Wayne, Selma 
Pullium, George W., Jr., Knightdale 
Rector, J. Marion, Louisburg 
Renn. Willard A., Pinetops 
Ricks, Horace Wilton, Princeton 



Riddle, Wayne Vernon. Laurinburg 
Robbins, Ronda Edward, Apex 
Roberts, W. Mack, Siler City 
Roberts, Willie M., Durham 
Roebuck, H. Doug, Oxford 
Rogers, William B., Bullock 
Russell, Herman Wright, Aberdeen 
Rutledge, Wiley I., Albemarle 
Savell, Harold A., Newton 
Schuman, Minot Keith, Wake Forest 
Scott, Harold D., Henderson 
Scrivner, D. Dana, Wake Forest 
Scrivner, Ruth D., Wake Forest 
Sellers, Alfred S., Waynesville 
Sellers, Joe C, Lumberton 
Sepaugh, Michael J., Shelby 
Shelley, Ronald Carson, Oxford 
Shoupe, Willie Paul, Durham 
Silver, James Howard, Raleigh 
Small, Tom G., Lenoir 
Smith, Casper R., Jr., Siler City 
Smith, Frank A., Jr., Pisgah Forest 
Smith, Lee A., Fayetteville 
Snelling, Lonie Eugene, Jr., Fort Bragg 
Snipes, Alfred D., Bunn 
Snodderly, W. Norman, Kenly 
Snyder, Nevin D., Fort Bragg 
Sparrow^, Ralph, Jr., Mooresville 
Spencer, Richard Albert, Greensboro 
Spencer, Richard Ralph, Fort Bragg 
Spencer, William Carl, Nashville 
Steele, Jimmie Lee, Barium Springs 
Steen, John Warren, Jr., Clayton 
Steward, John J., Fort Bragg 
Stone, Tobie P., Jr., Kernersville 
Suggs, Del, Stem 
Sullivan, Gwyn P., Henderson 
Tabron, James Robert, Fort Bragg 
Talbert, Dolan Alexander, Altamahaw 
Tanner, Charles Lewis, Kinston 
Tate, James Howard, Zebulon 
Tate, Margaret D., Zebulon 
Thomas, Alvin, Monroe 
Thomas, Leonard Everett, Shelby 
Tomlinson, Aubrey S., Louisburg 
Thompson, Lonnie Mack, Raleigh 
Thompson, William Joseph, Fayette- 
ville 
Thornton, Willie Robert, Wake Forest 
Tomlinson, William L., Henderson 
Trotter Claude, Raleigh 
Tucker, Wade Dennis, Wake Forest 
Tumblin, Donald C, Roanoke Rapids 
Turner. L. H., Jr., Oxford 
Tuttle, Walter Alan, Durham 
Twigg, Harold Byron, Spring Hope 
Vallini, Carroll Gene, Moncure 
Vance, Robert L., Pineola 
Vinson, Nelson Paige, Whitakers 
Wagner, Thomas William, Mebane 
Walker. Roy E., Fayetteville 
Wall, Clarence Arthur, Smithfield 
Wall, James P., Greensboro 
Wall, Vernon E., Jr., Wilson 
Walter, Luther Eugene. Wingate 
Walters, Charles Lynwood, Enfield 
Walton, Clyde Belvin. Garner 
Warters, Ethrage. Currie 
Washburn, Billy G., Shelby 
Washburn, Johnny Wayne, Shelby 
Washburn, Sue L., Shelby 
Watson, Robert E., Apex 
Webb, Stanley Daves, Raleigh 
Weeks, James Weston. Nashville 
West, Charles Douglas, Apex 
Wheeler, Jones Lemar, Oxford 
Wheeler, Kenyon Barton, Durham 
Wheelhouse, Otis J., Roxboro 
White, Dianne Ruth. Woodland 
Willingham, Elford Clyde, Jr., Casar 
Willis, Cleveland Paul, Bunnlevel 
Willis, Russell Lee, Brevard 



360 



Baptist State Convention 



Williams, Eugene Talmage, Oxford 
Wilson, Carter Eugene, Whitakers 
Wilson, Charles F., Winston-Salem 
Wilson, Lyman, Naples 
Wood, Macon M., Hampstead 



Woody, John William, Louisburg 
Yarborough, Henry Samuel, Jr., 

leigh 
Yates, Tony Morris, Salisbury 
Young, Roy Vincent, Creedmoor 



Ra- 



SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Louisville, Kentucky 



Adcox, Thomas Franklin, Henderson- 

ville 
Alexander, James Mitchel, Asheville 
Allen, Charles A., Jr., Fayetteville 
AUen Jean S. (Mrs. Chas.), High Point 
Averette, James Raymond, Zebulon 
Bates, Joyce S., Sylva 
Bates, Robert Keith, Asheville 
Bridges, Michael David, Charlotte 
Bridges, Roger Dale, Charlotte 
Bridges, William Alton, Shelby 
Brown, Ronald O'Neal, Asheville 
Buckner, Ned Arnold, Stanley 
Bullock, Ronald Dee, Greensboro 
Carpenter, John Stew, Jr., Mt. Holly 
Carter, Daniel Pierson, Lenoir 
Cherry, Charles Shuler, Durham 
Clayton, J. Glenwood, Roxboro 
Davenport, Walter Glen, Tarboro 
Davis, Vance Penley, Swannanoa 
Dawkins, Frank Morgan, Winston- 
Salem 
Deaton, Joseph Curtis 
Deweese, Charles William, Asheville 
Dotson, Charles Lowell, Bakersville 
Elmore, Michael Hiram, Forest City 
Felton, Elbert Pilston, Greenville 
Frazier, Edwin Ray, Rolesville 
Greer, Richard Mack, Boone 
Griffin, Harry Douglas, Charlotte 
Hall, David Jasper, AsheviUe 
Howell, Thomas Newcomb, Henderson 
Howie, John Richard. Charlotte 
Jones, Donald Ray, Thomasville 
Kirby, Carroll Smith, Hudson 

Woody, Norma 



Knight, Dennis Wayne, Teachey 
Knowles, Larry Allen, Bolivia 
Laughlin, John C. H., Greenville 
Liles, Donald Charles, Charlotte 
Lowe, Nancy Joyce, Highlands 
Marshburn, Anita Kaye, Maple Hill 
Matheson, Nancy Jo, Hickory 
Meigs, Barbara, Gastonia 
Murray, John Clifford, Jr., Asheboro 
Newell, Roger Cranford, Charlotte 
Owen, Harold Douglas, Brevard 
Parker, Gerald Keith, Brevard 
Parrish, Nancy Byrd, Durham 
Pell, Ronald Calvin, Thomasville 
Petree, Thomas Gray, Winston-Salem 
Phillips, Richard Eugene, Mooresville 
Powers, Norma Kate, Hayesville 
Privette, Jerry Augustus, Concord 
Privette, Linda Eliz, Concord 
Richardson, James B., Huntersville 
Robertson, Howard D., Hertford 
Rotan, Wm. English, Union Mills 
Rowland, Michael Gary, Salisbury 
Russell, Phillip Kay, Raleigh 
Selle, M. Lounelle, Misenheimer 
Shoaf , Sheryl Lorene, Lexington 
Smith, James Eugene, West Asheville 
Stone, Kennon Davis, Bailey 
Todd, Samuel Olen, Charlotte 
Tutor, Jimmie Elton, Fuquay-Varina 
Vestal, Catherine E., Siler City 
Ward, Harry Pugh, High Point 
Warf, Milton Clay, Reidsville 
White, Laura K., Charlotte 
Wilson, James Harold, Montreal 
Faye, Durham 



SOUTHWESTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Fort Worth, Texas 



Arrowood, David Bruce, Weaverville 
Bateman, Donald A., Asheville 
Benfield, Charles Ray, Charlotte 
Blackburn, Joseph A., Elkin 
Bullock, James Garland, Jr., Greens- 
boro 
Craver, Joe L., Lexington 
Garrard, Stirling. High Point 
Gravely, William A., Jr., Asheville 
Griffin, John F., Ill, Rocky Mount 
Halton, Rebecca J., Spencer 
Hardin, James Jackson, Morganton 
Heath, Dennis M., Wilmington 
Hendrix, Judith Lynn, Winston-Salem 
Hester, Joseph P., High Point 



House, Aubrey L., Asheville 
Jones, David Leslie, Greensboro 
Jones, Mrs. David L., Greensboro 
Leagans, C. Ellis, Mocksville 
Lethco, .Jerry D., Gastonia 
Lyles, Jack, Raleigh 
McKinney, Hugh L., Salisbury 
Robbins, Jack W., Ellerbe 
Samuel, John A., Winston-Salem 
Sellers, Billy, Lumberton 
Slaughter, Ronald C, Eden 
Smith, Larry W., High Point 
Starr, Linda Merlyn, Maiden 
Stewart, Rodney Paul, Asheville 
Webb, William Thad, Macclesfield 



OF North Carolina 361 

STAFF PERSONNEL SERVING THE CHURCHES 

Abernathy, R. Willis, Minister of Music, Marion, First 

Alexander, Ed. Minister of Music, Black Mountain, First 

Alexander, L. Jack, Minister of Music, Fayetteville, First 

Almond, Don, Minister of Music and Education, Greensboro, Southside 

Alewlne, J. F., Minister of Education, Rutherfordton, First 

Anderson, James, Minister to Youth, Charlotte, Saint John's 

Anderson, Melvin B., Minister of Education, High Point, Green Street 

Angline, Alden, Minister of Education, Asheville, First 

Armstrong, Jerry, Minister of Music and Education, Shelby, Second 

Austin, Larry H., Minister of Education, Goldsboro, First 

Austin, Roy, Minister of Music, Charlotte, Plaza 

Auten, Winfred, Minister of Music and Education, Garner, First 

Ayscue, Mrs. J. T., Minister of Music, Louisburg, Louisburg 

Baker, C. J., Minister of Music, Caldwell, Central 

Baker, Furney G., Minister of Music and Youth. Burlington, First 

Baxley, John, Minister of Music and Assistant Pastor, Charlotte, Mulberry 

Beam, John, Minister of Music, Alexis, Alexis 

Beebe, Walter S., Associate Pastor, Winston-Salem, Salem 

Benton, Roger S., Minister of Education, Fayetteville, First 

Best, R. G., Minister of Music, Eden, First 

Bishop, Harold, Minister of Music, Caroleen, Caroleen 

Blanton, James, Minister of Music, Boiling Springs, Boiling Springs 

Blaylock, George R., Minister of Youth and Music, Kannapolis, North 

Boaz, David, Minister of Music and Education, Greensboro, Lindley Park 

Bobo, Kenneth, Minister of Music and Education, Winston-Salem, Mineral Springs 

Boling, R. Marion, Minister of Music, High Point, Green Street 

Bowden, Donald, Minister of Music, Burlington, Kinnett Memorial 

Boyd, Frank, Minister of Education, Winston-Salem, College Park 

Bradshaw, Boyce, Associate Pastor, Boiling Springs, Beaver Dam 

Brickhouse, Elmo, Minister of Education, Elizabeth City, Riverside 

Bridges, Bill, Minister of Music, Shelby, Lily 

Bridges, Mrs. J. C, Minister of Music, Kings Mountain, Kings Mountain 

Bridges, Miss Marjorie, Minister of Education, Spindale, Spencer 

Brisson, Norman, Minister of Education, Kannapolis, First 

Brogden, Miss Lou, Minister of Music, Mocksville, First 

Brogden, William, Minister of Education, Durham, Greystone 

Brown, Brevard, Minister of Music, Durham, Immanuel 

Brown, Charles R., Minister of Music and Youth, Hickory, Viewmont 

Brown, Melvin E., Assistant Pastor, Kinston, Spilman Memorial 

Buckner, Clyde B., Associate Pastor and Minister of Music, Durham, Temple 

Buckner, Elaine, Minister of Education, Greenville, Arlington Street 

Bumgarner, Miss Alma, Minister of Education, High Point, First 

Burgess, Mrs. Louise, Minister of Education, Elizabeth City, Blackwell Memorial 

Burke, James C, Jr., Minister of Education, Roanoke Rapids, Rosemary 

Burke, Udean, Minister of Music and Education, Asheville, Merrimon Avenue 

Burnette, Joe, Assistant Pastor and Minister of Education, Charlotte, First 

Byard, Rodney V., Minister of Education, Winston-Salem, First 

Byler, David O., Minister of Music and Associate Pastor, Hickory, First 

Cabell, Stanley P., Associate Pastor, Hamlet, First 

Campbell, Gerald A., Minister of Music and Education, Belmont, East 

Campbell, Jack H., Minister of Music, Morganton, First 

Cantrell, Margaret, Minister of Music and Education, Burlington, Grove Park 

Canupp, John K., Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, Fellowship 

Capps, H. Preston, Minister of Education, Albemarle, West 

Carpenter, Mrs. J. K., Minister of Music, Gastonia, East 

Carter, Gerald R., Minister of Music, Lexington, First 

Cartner, Miss Frances, Minister of Music, Rockingham, First 

Cashwell, William, Associate Pastor, Roanoke Rapids, Calvary 

Caudle, William S., Jr., Minister of Music and Education, Wilson, Five Points 

Causey, G. David, Minister of Music, Hendersonville, First 

Chapman, Gary, Associate Pastor, Winston-Salem, Salem 

Chenowith, Edwin F., Minister of Music and Education, Greensboro, Eller 

Memorial 
Christian, C. L., Jr., Minister of Music, High Point, First 
Christian, Mrs. Louis, Min. to Youth, Raleigh, Forest Hills 
Cline, Mrs. P. A., Jr., Minister of Education, Boiling Springs, Boiling Springs 
Coble, Alton, Associate Pastor, Rockingham, First 

Coggins, C. Elwood, Minister of Music and Education, Charlotte, Enderly Park 
Coleman, Walter, Minister of Education, Oxford, Oxford 
Colgin, George, Associate Pastor, Winston-Salem, KnoUwood 
Conrad, Richard L., Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, KnoUwood 
Cooper, BiUy, Minister of Youth, Raleigh, Forest Hills 
Copeland, Thurmond, Minister of Music and Education, Shelby, Calvary 
Couch, D. E., Sr., Associate Pastor, Hickory, Calvary 
Craig, J. Harold, Minister of Music and Education, Hickory, Penelope 
Crocker, Charles, Minister of Music, Asheville, First 
Cronstedt, Carl, Minister of Music, Charlotte, Green Memorial 
Crouch, Anna B., Minister of Music, Murfreesboro, Murfreesboro 
Curlee, Mrs. Melvyn, Minister of Music, Granite Falls, Concord 
Deaton, D. M., Associate Pastor, Whiteville, First 



362 Baptist State Convention 

Decker, Robert L., Minister of Music and Education, Shelby, Elizabeth 

Dendy, Clyde, Minister of Music, Charlotte, Berryhill 

Denton, Ken, Minister of Music, Mount Holly, First 

Denton, Thomas E., Minister of Music, Durham, Grace 

DiUs, Robert F., Minister of Music and Youth, Ahoskie, First 

Doughty, Mel, Min. to Youth, Shelby, First 

Dyer, David C, Minister of Music and Education, Clemmons, Clemmons 

Eamshaw, George, III. Minister of Music, Dunn, First 

Eason, Horace, Minister of Music and Education, Shelby, Bethel 

Eaton, James E., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Greenland Avenue 

Ellington, Hendley, Minister of Music, Hickory, West 

Epperson, Lucile. Minister of Music, Spencer, First 

Epps, Marion R., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Wedgewood 

Finch, C. Curtis, Youth Director, Rocky Mount, Lakeside 

Finch, Henry T., Associate Pastor, Asheville, First 

Fitzgerald, Miss Sue, Minister of Education, Mars Hill, Mars Hill 

Flesher, Gordon E., Minister of Music, Goldsboro, First 

Foard, Merwin, Minister of Music, Charlotte, Hoskins Avenue 

Ford, Miss Susie, Minister of Music, Cramerton, First 

Fore, Mrs. Art, Minister of Music, Durham, Angier Avenue 

Foy. S. Alfred, Minister of Music and Education, Roxboro, Roxboro 

Gardner, Bill, Minister of Music, Franklin, First 

Godwin, Mrs. J. W., Minister of Education, Wilmington, Calvary 

Gossett, Ted, Minister of Music, Chapel Hill, University 

Grandy, Tom, Associate Pastor, Asheville, West 

Grant, James E., Associate Pastor and Minister of Education, Durham, Watts 

Street 
Gray, Herbert B., Jr., Minister of Music and Youth, Raleigh, Temple 
Greene, Lloyd, Minister of Music, Charlotte, Grace 
Gregory, Mrs. R. M., Minister of Music, Salisbury, First 
Griffin, John W., Minister of Education, Wilmington, Winter Park 
Grubbs, Miss Sylvia, Minister of Music, Cary, First 
Hall. J. Clyde, Minister of Education, Carrboro, Carrboro 
Ham, C. Wayne, Minister of Education and Associate Pastor, Hickory, First 
Hargrave, Marshall E., Minister of Education, Boone, First 
Harrell, R. Kenneth, Minister of Music, Fayetteville, Snyder Memorial 
Harrell, Mrs. Sam, Minister of Music, Wadesboro, First 
Harrington, Don. Minister of Music and Education, Thomasville, First 
Hatmaker, Mrs. Charles, Minister of Education and Youth, Hickory, West 
Heath, D. Jack, Associate Pastor, Greensboro, First 
Heath. Larry, Minister of Music and Education, Raleigh, Calvary 
Hegenbart, Alex. Minister of Music and Education, Charlotte, Oakhurst 
Henry, Harley, Minister of Education, High Point, Oak View 
Hicks, Herman. Associate Pastor, Hendersonville, First 
hign. Fred A,. Assoc. Pastor, Gastonia. Marietta St. 
Hildebrand, Eugene. Minister of Education, Hickory, Winkler's Grove 
Hill, Jesse H., Minister of Education, Cramerton, First 
Hill, Justin W., Jr., Minister of Education, Albemarle, First 
Hoffman, Steve, Minister of Education, Raleigh, Longview 
Holder, Roy E., Minister of Music and Education, Wilmington, Sunset Park 
Kaufman. ."Dean, Minister of Education, Charlotte, Providence 
Kelley, Fred L., Jr.. Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, First 
Kilbreth, Leon, Minister of Education, Greensboro, Florida Street 
Kissiah, W. Edward, Minister of Education, Lenoir, First 
Laine. Donald, Minister of Music and Education, Raleig;h, New Hope 
Landrus, Edward. Minister of Education, Morganton, First 
Lasater. Roberts C, Associate t-astor, Charlotte, Saint John's 
Lassiter, Mrs. G. Y., Minister of Music, Raleigh, Forest HiUs 
Laverty, John T., Minister of Music, Durham, First 

Lawrence, Preston, Minister of Music and Education, Charlotte, Commonwealth 
Leath, J. Albert. Minister of Education, Graham, First 
Leath, Roland, Associate Pastor and Minister of Education, Shelby, First 
Lee, Jason, Associate Pastor. Gastonia. Flint Groves 
Lemons, Jack, Minister of Education, Raleigh, Ridge Road 
Linder, Miss Priscilla, Minister of Education, Kannapolis, North 
Lineberger. Edgar L.. Minister of Music and Education, Forest City, Florence 
Little, Kenneth, Minister of Music and Education, Thomasville, MUls Home 
Littlejohn, Adrian M., Minister of Music, Gastonia, First 
Long. C. Grady, Assistant Pastor, Durham, Gorman 
Long, Earl, Minister of Education, Rocky Mount, First 
Lundy, R. T., Minister of Music and Education, Newton, First 
Luther, Mel T., Minister of Music, Lenoir, College Avenue 
Mallory, James E., Associate Pastor, Raleigh, First 
Markham, Coleman, Minister of Music, Lillington, Lillington 
Martin, Mrs. Frankie, Minister of Education, StatesviUe, Front Street 
Martin, Miss Jane, Minister of Education and Music, Taylorsville, First 
Massengill, Wade, Minister of Music, Valdese, First 
Maxey, Henry T., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Hickory Grove 
McCall, Harry M., Jr., Minister of Education, Gastonia, East 
McClanahan. A. B., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Saint John's 
McClelland, T. Melvin, Minister of Music and Education, Winston-Salem, South- 
side 



OF North Carolina 363 

McGibney, William B.. Minister of Music, Albemarle, First 

Mcllwaine, William L., Associate Pastor and Minister of Music, Charlotte, 

Sugar Creek 
McManus, K. S., Minister of Music and Education, Charlotte, Derita 
Mashbum, David T., Minister of Education, Lumberton, First 
Mellnik, Al, Minister of Music and Education, Candler, Hominy 
Midkiff. Charles W., Associate Pastor, and Minister of Education, Chapel Hill 

University 
Miller, Miss Betty, Minister of Music, Wilson, First 
Miller, Edwin A., Minister of Music, Lumberton, First 
Morgan, Mrs. Henry, Minister of Music, Wilkesboro, Wilkesboro 
Morris, J. Kenneth, Minister of Education and Associate Pastor, Fairmont, First 
Morris, Russell C, Minister of Education, Durham, Grace 
Morrison. J. D., Jr., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Park Road 
Motsinger, J. H., Minister of Music and Education, Gastonia, Unity 
Murphy, Duard F., Minister of Music and Education, Greensboro, Rankin 
Murray, Mrs. W. M., Minister of Music and Education, Wilmington, Pine Valley 
Nail, J. T., Associate Pastor, Smithfield, First 

Neal, Donald E., Minister of Music and Education, Fayetteville, Village Drive 
Nelson, Dick, Associate Pastor and Minister of Education, Belmont, First 
Newkirk, Miss Peggy, Minister of Music and Education, Albemarle, North 
Norton, Wayne, Minister of Music and Education, Spring Lake, First 
Oakley, Wiley, Assoc. Pastor, Fayetteville, Bonnie Doone 
Oates, Robert F., Associate Pastor, Durham, First 
Ostrander, Ward, Minister of Music, High Point, North Main Street 
Overman, Mrs. Mildred, Minister of Education, Burlington, Glen Hope 
Page, Daniel. Minister of Education, Morehead City, First 
Pahl, Miss Mildred, Minister of Education, Wilmington, Wrightsboro 
Pardue, Dan, Minister of Music and Education, Lenoir, Lower Creek 
Parham. Wallace E., Minister of Education and Administration, Raleigh, Hayes 

Barton 
Parker, Miss Jean, Minister of Education, Williamston, Memorial 
Patterson, Clyde, Minister of Music, Goldsboro, Madison Avenue 
Payne, Michael C., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Midwood 
Pennell, Glain S., Minister of Education, Gastonia, Loray 

Pierceall, David R., Minister of Education and Music, Durham. Guess Road 
Pinnix, Lucian C, Minister of Education and Associate Pastor, Gastonia, Park- 

■wood 
Pinnix, Mrs. Lucian, Minister of Music, Gastonia, Parkwood 

Poole, Robert W., Assistant Pastor and Minister of Music, Raleigh, Tabernacle 
Powell, Mrs. Henry, Minister of Education, Marion, Clinchfield 
Price. Flay S., Associate Pastor and Minister of Education, Elkin, First 
Price. J. C. Jr., Minister of Education, Raleigh, Tabernacle 
Pridgen. Richard A., Minister of Education, Greensboro, Magnolia Street 
Pruitt. John M.. Minister of Education, Lenoir, College Avenue 
Pulley, Charles, Minister of Youth, Greensboro, First 
Quick, Tom, Minister of Education, Forest City, First 
Ramsey, Van H., Minister of Music, Shelby, First 
Ray. S. C, Minister of Education, Greensboro, First 
Reddick. Lynn. Associate Pastor. Lumberton, First 
Reed. Miss Lucile, Educational Director, Kinston, First 
Reeves. Earle. Minister of Music, Siler City, First 
Rivers. Miss Anna. Educational Director, Concord, First 

Roberts, Jeff G., Minister of Music and Education, Winston-Salem, Northwest 
Roberts. Raeford, Minister of Music, Reidsville, Baptist Temple 
Robins. Paul D., Minister of Music, Cherryville, First 
Robins, J. Rector Minister of Music, Shelby, Zoar 
Robinson, Louis, Minister of Music, Hickory, Temple 
Sessions. Dale, Associate Pastor, Wilson, First 

Shinn. Miss Nancy, Minister of Music and Education. Charlotte, Woodlawn 
Shoemaker, Harold I., Minister of Music and Assistant Pastor, Charlotte, Pritch- 

ard Memorial 
Simmone, John W., Minister of Music, Shelby, Dover 
Sloan, EUihu, Minister of Music, North Wilkesboro, First 
Sloan, Wendell, Minister of Education, Charlotte, Pritchard Memorial 
Smith. Johnny, Associate Pastor, Winston-Salem, Ardmore 
Smith, Mrs. Leon, Minister of Education. Concord, West 
Smith. E. Leon. Assistant Pastor, High Point, Green Street 
Smithwick, Jim, Minister of Education, Winston-Salem, Ardmore 
Snyder, D. Parker, Minister of Music and Education, Gastonia, Temple 
Sparks, Jimmy, Minister of Music, Burlington, Hocutt Memorial 
Spera, Richard, Minister of Education, Sanford, First 

Staples, James B., Minister of Music and Education, Durham, Greystone 
Starkey, Miss Iris Deane, Minister of Music, Asheville, West 
Starnes, Mrs. Glenn, Minister of Music, Asheville, Grace 
Steele, Dale O., Assistant Pastor, Winston-Salem, First 
Storey. Charles, Minister of Music, Kannapolis, First 
Suggs, Del, Minister of Music and Education, Winston-Salem, Bethany 
Summey, Charles, Minister of Education and Associate Pastor, Gastonia, First 
Taylor, Aileen, Youth Director, Winston-Salem. Southside 
Taylor. L. Deck, Minister of Music and Education. Hudson, First 



364 Baptist State Convention 

Teague, Miss Eva, Minister of Education, Goldsboro, Madison Avenue 

Teague, Miss Virginia Dare, Minister of Education, Statesville, First 

Temples, James H., Youth Director, High Point, Green St. 

Thomas, J. C, Minister of Education, Wilmington, First 

Thomas, Jack, Minister of Music, Salisbury, Milford Hills 

Thomason, Malone, Minister of Music and Youth, Spindale, Spencer 

Thompson, Mrs. J. F., Jr., Minister of Music, Graham, First 

Thompson, John, Minister of Music and Education, Washington, First 

Thompson, W. P., Minister of Music and Education, High Point, Brentwood 

Tingen, Mrs. Walter L., Minister of Education, Fuquay-Varina, Fuquay-Varina 

Totten, John, Minister of Education, Winston-Salem, Knollwood 

Treichler, W. S., Minister of Music, Durham, Watts Street 

Turner, Denny I., Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, Becks 

Turner, Robert M., Minister of Education, Raleigh, Samaria 

Vaughn, C. C, Associate Pastor. Burlington, Glen Hope 

Wainwright, R. H., Minister of Education, North Wilkesboro, First 

Walters, J. J., Minister of Music, Forest City, First 

Walters, Lynwood, Minister of Education, Enfield, Enfield 

Webb, H. Lee, Miinster of Music, Elkin. First 

Weeks, O'Neal, Associate Pastor, Greensboro, First 

West, Harold L., Minister of Education, Raleigh, Forest Hills 

West, W. J., Minister of Education, Greensboro, Immanuel 

Wheelhouse, O. J., Jr., Minister of Education, Brevard, First 

Whiteheart, Richard, Minister of Education, Greensboro, South Elm Street 

Wilkerson, Mrs. Norman, Minister of Music, Greenville, Immanuel 

Williamson, Jerry, Minister of Music, Laurinburg, First 

Woolweaver, Mrs. L. M., Minister of Music and Education, Raleigh, Ephesus 

Yarborough, H. S., Minister of Music and Education, Raleigh, Emmanuel 

Yoars, Ralph, Minister of Music, Statesville, Front Street 

Young, Phillip M., Minister of Music, Henderson, First 



OF North Carolina 365 

SUPERINTENDENTS OF MISSIONS IN NORTH CAROLINA 

Association Name and Address 

Alexander, None — Contact Mrs. Florrie R. Kerley, Office Sec, P. O. Box 875, 

Taylorsville 28681 
Alleghany, Rev. J. T. Pardue, P. O. Box 487, Sparta 28675 
Anson, Rev. Earl M. Pym, P. O. Box 421, Wadesboro 28170 
Ashe, Rev. Bill Ballou, Box 297, Jefferson 28640 
Atlantic, Rev. H. A. Privette, P. O. Box 365, Havelock 28532 
Avery-Stony Fork, Rev. E. O. Bustle, Rt. 2, Newland 28657 
Beulah, Rev. Hassell Lamm, Box 581, Roxboro 27573 
Bladen, Mrs. Ruth W. Prince, P. O. Box 62, Elizabethtown 28337 
Blue Ridge, Rev. Henry Powell, P. O. Box 1105, Marion 28752 
Brier Creek, None 

Brunswick, Rev. A. R. Waisner, P. O. Box 464, Supply 28462 

Brushy Mountain, Rev. John R. Wright, Rt. 4, Box 426, North Wilkesboro 
Buncombe, Rev. E. V. Plemmons, 2 Sulphur Springs Rd., Asheville 28806 
Burnt Swamp, None — Contact Person, Rev. Charles W. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pem- 
broke 28372 
Cabarrus, Rev. Thurman W. Allred, 169 Spring St., N.W., Concord 28025 
Caldwell, Miss Elizabeth Campbell, 428 S. Main St., Lenoir 28645 
Carolina, None — 

Catawba River, Rev. Wm. O. Goble, Jr., Box 993, Morganton 28655 
Central, Rev. Floyd H. Rhyne, 329 N. Main St., High Point 27260 
Cheoah, None 
Cherokee, None 

Chowan, None — (Off. Sec, Mrs. Glenn Lane, 400 S. Broad St., Edenton 27932) 
Columbus, J. William Ross, P. O. Box 169, Whiteville 28472 

Cullom, Rev. Edward Laffman, Colonial Lodge, 144 Main St., Warrenton 27589 
Dan Valley, Rev. Thomas C. Faircloth, 1408 Richardson Dr., Reidsville 27320 
Dock, None 

Eastern, Rev. J. Henry Simpson, Jr., P. O. Box 712, Warsaw 28398 
Elkin, Rev. Malvin C. Swicegood, 520 West Main St., Elkin 28621 
Flat River, None — (Off. Sec, Mrs. Jas. E. Frazier, 204 Mooreland Dr., Oxford 

27565) 
French Broad, Rev. David B. Roberts, Rt. 2, Marshall 28753 

Gaston, Rev. John L. White, P. O. Box 3718, Akers Center Sta., Gastonia 28052 
Green River, Rev. I. V. Couch, P. O. Box 392, Rutherfordton 28139 
Haywood, Rev. G. Leland Royster, P. O. Box 275, WaynesviUe 28786 
Johnston, Rev. Raymond Moore, P. O. Box 164, Four Oaks 27524 
Kings Mountain, Rev. C. O. Greene, Box 24, Shelby 28150 
Liberty, Rev. Leonard Rollins, Box 555, Lexington 27292 
Little River, Rev. Julius HoUoway, P. O. Box 896, Lillington 27546 
Macon, Rev. Howard Willis, Rt. 3, Box 264, Franklin 28734 
Mecklenburg, E. R. Echerd, 2140 Commonwealth Ave., Charlotte 28205 
Mitchell, None 

Montgomery, Rev. Philip M. Hutchinson, Rt. 2, Mount Gilead 27306 
Mt. Zion, W. Frank Ingram, P. O. Box 287, Graham 27253 
Neuse, Rev. E. B. Hager, P. O. Box 1015, Goldsboro 27530 
New Found, (Part-time) Rev. BiU Gillespie, Rt. 2, Leicester 28748 
New River, Rev. E. J. Hines, P. O. Box 902, Jacksonville 28541 
New South River, Rev. Charles Stevens, P. O. Box 298, Fayetteville 28302 

James W. Sasser, P. O. Box 298, Fayetteville 28302 
North Roanoke, Rev. John Privott, 206 W. Burnette Ave., Enfield 27823 
Pee Dee, Rev. Hoyle Langford, P. O. Box 1396, Rockingham 28379 
Piedmont. Rev. W. A. Duncan, Jr., 1010 Homeland St., Greensboro 27405 
Pilot Mountain, Rev. Lewis E. Ludlum, P. O. Box 5471, Ardmore Sta., Winston- 
Salem 27103, Rev. S. Lawrence Childs, Jr., P. O. Box 5471, Ardmore Sta., 
Winston-Salem 27103 
Raleigh, Rev. Robt. L. Costner, 301 Hillsborough Street, Raleigh 27603 
Randolph, Rev. R. T. Smith, 251 S. Elm St., Asheboro 27203 
Robeson, Dr. Henry